In January, four researchers from India, Zimbabwe, Ghana and the UK came together in Cape Town for three days to work on an international, cross-cultural research project that explores the methods and analysis of research on mobility as a livelihood strategy.
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Dian Spear recounts her recent time in Omusati region of Northern Namibia and the fieldwork that she conducted.
Julia Davis, new to the ASSAR project, travels to Namibia for its second TSP workshop and recounts the experiences and lessons she learnt.
Ritwika Basu, from IIHS, describes three days of games, fun and learning during a recent workshop on Experiential Learning.
Abu Thelma Zulfawu looks at the Upper West Region of Ghana and how it is experiencing increasing climate variability.
As part of Omagano Shooya's Masters Degree she conducted interviews in Namibia to understand how people access water, what the barriers are to accessing potable water, and if and how people participate in water governance.
Mark Tebboth from the University of East Anglia recounts his experiences running three Participatory Scenario Analysis (PSA) workshops in the drylands of northern Kenya.
After a fruitful time spent with the IIHS team in India Lucia Scodanibbio recounts some of the ideas shared with her.
Teresa Perez, a sociologist working on Transformative Scenario Planning, gives a refreshing look at the ASSAR project, in story form.
Mark Tebboth, at the University of East Anglia, looks at how 'developmentspeak' can hamper communication in communities not used to international development jargon.