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Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit. / Donetto, Sara; Jones, Fiona; Clarke, David et al.

In: Health and Place, 10.11.2021.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Donetto, S, Jones, F, Clarke, D, Cloud, GC, Gombert-Waldron, K, Harris, R, Macdonald, A, McKevitt, C & Robert, G 2021, 'Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit', Health and Place.

APA

Donetto, S., Jones, F., Clarke, D., Cloud, G. C., Gombert-Waldron, K., Harris, R., Macdonald, A., McKevitt, C., & Robert, G. (2021). Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit. Health and Place.

Vancouver

Donetto S, Jones F, Clarke D, Cloud GC, Gombert-Waldron K, Harris R et al. Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit. Health and Place. 2021 Nov 10.

Author

Donetto, Sara ; Jones, Fiona ; Clarke, David et al. / Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit. In: Health and Place. 2021.

Bibtex Download

@article{7e1952787b314d458242f2eb5732d399,
title = "Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit",
abstract = "This paper describes an Experience-based Co-design (EBCD) project that aimed to increase patient activity within an acute stroke unit. We apply the concept of liminality to explore ways in which the EBCD process, a form of Participatory Action Research, may dilute or even dissolve social hierarchies and challenge assumptions about practices and constraints in this care setting, thereby opening up possibilities for transformation that enhances the therapeutic value of the space for patients and care providers alike. By occasioning a liminal phase of possibility for change, the work of one co-design group explored in detail here suggests that, in this process, the sociomaterial interactions involving patients, family members, staff, and the physical space are refashioned and re-inscribed in transformed {\textquoteleft}emplaced{\textquoteright} relationships of care. ",
keywords = "Co-design, Stroke, liminality",
author = "Sara Donetto and Fiona Jones and David Clarke and Cloud, {Geoffrey C} and Karolina Gombert-Waldron and Ruth Harris and Alastair Macdonald and Christopher McKevitt and Glenn Robert",
year = "2021",
month = nov,
day = "10",
language = "English",
journal = "Health & place",
issn = "1353-8292",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Exploring liminality in the co-design of rehabilitation environments: the case of one acute stroke unit

AU - Donetto, Sara

AU - Jones, Fiona

AU - Clarke, David

AU - Cloud, Geoffrey C

AU - Gombert-Waldron, Karolina

AU - Harris, Ruth

AU - Macdonald, Alastair

AU - McKevitt, Christopher

AU - Robert, Glenn

PY - 2021/11/10

Y1 - 2021/11/10

N2 - This paper describes an Experience-based Co-design (EBCD) project that aimed to increase patient activity within an acute stroke unit. We apply the concept of liminality to explore ways in which the EBCD process, a form of Participatory Action Research, may dilute or even dissolve social hierarchies and challenge assumptions about practices and constraints in this care setting, thereby opening up possibilities for transformation that enhances the therapeutic value of the space for patients and care providers alike. By occasioning a liminal phase of possibility for change, the work of one co-design group explored in detail here suggests that, in this process, the sociomaterial interactions involving patients, family members, staff, and the physical space are refashioned and re-inscribed in transformed ‘emplaced’ relationships of care.

AB - This paper describes an Experience-based Co-design (EBCD) project that aimed to increase patient activity within an acute stroke unit. We apply the concept of liminality to explore ways in which the EBCD process, a form of Participatory Action Research, may dilute or even dissolve social hierarchies and challenge assumptions about practices and constraints in this care setting, thereby opening up possibilities for transformation that enhances the therapeutic value of the space for patients and care providers alike. By occasioning a liminal phase of possibility for change, the work of one co-design group explored in detail here suggests that, in this process, the sociomaterial interactions involving patients, family members, staff, and the physical space are refashioned and re-inscribed in transformed ‘emplaced’ relationships of care.

KW - Co-design

KW - Stroke

KW - liminality

M3 - Article

JO - Health & place

JF - Health & place

SN - 1353-8292

ER -

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