PA12 Is digital storytelling ka pai for New Zealand Māori? Using digital storytelling as a method to explore whānau end of life caregiving experiences: A pilot study

Show simple item record Williams, Lisa en Moeke-Maxwell, Tess en Kothari, Shuchi en Pearson, Sarina en Gott, Caryl en Black, S en Frey, Rosemary en Wharemate, R en Hansen, W en
dc.coverage.spatial UK en 2017-11-29T21:46:32Z en 2015-04 en
dc.identifier.citation BMJ Supportive and Palliative Care (2015) Vol. 5. Supp. 1. Pp A23 en
dc.identifier.issn 2045-4368 en
dc.identifier.uri en
dc.description.abstract Māori regard stories as a preferred method for imparting knowledge through waiata (song), moteatea (poetry), kauwhau (moralistic tale), pakiwaitara (story) and purakau (myths). Storytelling is also an expression of tinorangatiratanga (self-determination); Māori have the right to manage their knowledge, which includes embodiment in forms transcending typical western formulations. Digital storytelling is a process by which 'ordinary people' create short autobiographical videos. It has found application in numerous disciplines including public health and has been used to articulatethe experiences of those often excluded from knowledge production.To explore the use of digital storytelling as a research method for learning about whānau (family) experiences providing end of life care for kaumātua(older people). Eight Māori and their nominated co-creators attended a three-day digital story telling workshop led by co-researchers Shuchi Kothari and Sarina Pearson. They were guided in the creation of first-person digital stories about caring for kaumātua. The videos were shared at a group screening, and participants completed questionnaires about the workshop and their videos. A Kaupapa Māori narrative analysis was applied to their stories to gain new perspectives on Māori end of life caregiving practices. (Kaupapa Māori research privileges Maori worldviews and indigenous knowledge systems.)Digital storytelling is an appropriate method as Māori is an oral/aural society. It allows Māori to share their stories with others, thus promoting community support at the end of life, befitting a public health approach. Digital storytelling can be a useful method for Māori to express their experiences providing end of life caregiving. en
dc.description.uri en
dc.format.medium Print en
dc.publisher BMJ Publishing Group en
dc.relation.ispartof 4th International Public Health and Palliative Care Conference en
dc.relation.ispartofseries BMJ Supportive and Palliative Care en
dc.rights Items in ResearchSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated. Previously published items are made available in accordance with the copyright policy of the publisher. en
dc.rights.uri en
dc.title PA12 Is digital storytelling ka pai for New Zealand Māori? Using digital storytelling as a method to explore whānau end of life caregiving experiences: A pilot study en
dc.type Conference Item en
dc.identifier.doi 10.1136/bmjspcare-2015-000906.72 en
pubs.issue Suppl. 1 en
pubs.begin-page A23 en
pubs.volume 5 en
dc.rights.holder Copyright: BMJ Publishing Group en
dc.identifier.pmid 25960498 en en
pubs.end-page A23 en
pubs.finish-date 2015-05-16 en
pubs.publication-status Published en
pubs.start-date 2015-05-11 en
dc.rights.accessrights en
pubs.subtype Abstract en
pubs.elements-id 658590 en Arts en Social Sciences en Media and Communication en Medical and Health Sciences en Nursing en
dc.identifier.eissn 2045-4368 en
pubs.record-created-at-source-date 2018-02-19 en
pubs.dimensions-id 25960498 en

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