Philosopher of Psychiatry & Historian of Autism Home
|Research Interests||Academic Career||Publications||Paper's Presented||Employment||History of Autism Bibliographies||About Me||Blogs & Social Media|
Temporary Lecturer in Applied Ethics, Philosophy Department, University of Central Lancaster, February 2017 to April 2017
Six week temporary replacement lecturer. Lecturer and seminar tutor on first year module, covering disability ethics, research ethics and ethical issues in modern conflicts
Temporary Lecturer in Philosophy of Mind, Philosophy Department, Lancaster University, October 2016 to January 2017
Lecturer on ten week course on philosophy of mind, including taking seminars, setting and marking essays and exams
Sessional Lecturer, Clinical Psychology Department, Lancaster University, April 2014, March 2015 and June 2016
An hour and a half lecture on autism to around thirty Clinical Psychology PhD students.
Academic Researcher on Catalyst Project Access ASD, November 2012 to June 2013
Research project that developed a digital technology to help autistic people through co-design with
autistic people. My role, as an autistic person, was advising on autism and interviewing autistic
participants about experiences of anxiety and depression
Seminar Tutor, Philosophy Department, Lancaster University, January 2016
Seminar Tutor on philosophy of science, a second year philosophy module, providing cover for theory laden nature of observation session.
Seminar Tutor, Philosophy Department, Lancaster University, October 2015 to April 2016
Seminar Tutor on philosophy of mind, a second year philosophy module
Seminar Tutor, Philosophy Department, Lancaster University, October 2011 to present
Seminar Tutor on for first year philosophy students, including marking essays.
Research Assistant, Spectrum Centre for Mental Health Research, Lancaster University, December 2015 to June 2016
Working on separate projects "Psychological difficulties in the moment" and Understanding personal
recovery experiences in bipolar disorder". Both studies are large diary studies exploring day-to-day
experiences using experience sampling methodology (ESM).