Deb Cleland is a Post-Doctoral Fellow working with Valerie Braithwaite on the project Regulation and Social Capital. Valerie and Deb are looking at how individuals and institutions can build social capital to improve regulation, quality of life and citizen engagement in our democracy.
Combining her background in human ecology and interest in creative research approaches, Deb is working out how to create playful pathways to participation (as well as how to best incorporate dreadful alliteration into website biographies). This interest came out of her work using computer and board games for science communication and to encourage the sustainable management of small-scale fisheries in the Philippines.
She blogs on occasion at www.onefishtofish.com and tweets from @debisda.
Cleland, Deborah (2017) [Fishing for a career: alternative livelihoods and the hardheaded art of academic failure] (https://workingclassstudiesjournal.files.wordpress.com/2018/01/jwcs-vol-...), Journal of Working Class Studies 2(2): 148-160 (special edition on Academic Poverty)
Cleland, Deborah (2017) A playful shift: field-based experimental games offer insight into capacity reduction in small-scale fisheries, Ocean and Coastal Management, 144: 129-137
Cleland, Deborah (2017) Viable metaphors: the art of participatory modelling for communicating sustainability science. Knowledge Management for Development Journal 13(1): 39-55
Cleland, Deborah and Raissa O’Caya San Jose (2018) Rehearsing inclusive participation through fishery stakeholder workshops in the Philippines, Conservation and Society, 16(3) 351-362,
Research and institutional ethics
Democracy and inclusion
Qualitative, creative, participatory and interdisciplinary research methodology
Sustainability and environmental governance
By Deb Cleland on Overland.
RegNet Post-Doctoral Fellow, Deb Cleland has been accepted as a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy. Membership as a Fellow recognises Deb’s expertise and experience in university teaching.
The Australian Research Council (ARC) has recently awarded the Australian National University (ANU) and Victorian Environmental Protection Author
Safety for children can be improved and care capacity in the child’s local community can be more effectively harnessed through a responsive regulatory approach.
Author(s): Deborah Cleland, Raissa O'Caya San Jose
Date of publications: 2018
Publication type: Book chapter