Discover, be inspired by, and learn more about the problems we are solving in ADA.
Be inspired by some of their creative, collaborative and inclusive approaches in this series of videos produced by Elliott Small, and with thanks to all our featured researchers and their research partners.
UNSW Indigenous Scientia Fellow and Birrbay woman Dr Liza-Mare Syron is leveraging the transformative power of creative practice to help revitalise Indigenous languages through theatre. Together with Lily Shearer, fellow co-founder of Moogahlin Performing Arts, Liza-Mare illustrates the impact of Water Speaks, a creative collaboration between First Peoples theatre companies from Australia and Turtle Island (Canada). For more information and credits on the work shown in this video, visit Moogahlin Performing Arts.
ARC Laureate & UNSW Scientia Professor Jill Bennett and her team co-design immersive art projects with individuals and communities with lived experience of trauma across regional, rural and remote Australia. Founder of the Big Anxiety Festival and the UNSW Big Anxiety Research Centre, Jill shares insights into the kinds of impact immersive art can have, and on the ways we think about mental health services, pointing to new ways of supporting people from the perspective of lived experience. For more information and credits on the projects shown in this video, visit the felt Experience & Empathy Lab (fEEL) and the Big Anxiety Research Centre.
UNSW Professor of Urban Science Chris Pettit and researchers from the City Analytics Lab co-design tools and technologies that work collaboratively with planners and key decision-makers to shape the future or our cities. Director of the UNSW City Futures Research Centre, Chris explains how through the power of big data, machine learning and visualisation, experts and policymakers can explore what is possible in shaping more liveable, sustainable, resilient, productive, and inclusive cities. For more information on the tools and technologies shown in this video, visit the UNSW City Futures Research Centre.