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Social Capital PhD Session
August 9, 2022 @ 7:00 pm - 8:30 pm NZST
- Are you a PhD student with an interest in social capital?
- Are you interested in meeting other PhD students with similar interests?
- Would you like to talk about your research issues and successes?
ISCA welcomes you to join us for our first PhD workshop, designed to provide a space for PhD students to share, support each other and feel part of the international social capital community.
At this, our inaugural workshop, we will ask you to help us establish the format for our PhD workshops going forward. We are committed to supporting PhD students.
Who is this for?
Although this workshop is focussed on PhD students, we welcome students at any level of academic study to join us for the workshop.
How will the workshop run?
This workshop will be based on interaction and engagement, rather than a top-down presentation. It aims to be relaxed, friendly and welcoming, whilst providing you with valuable opportunities to:
- Meet other PhD students who are involved in social capital topics
- Talk about your own research
- Explore your challenges
- Celebrate recent wins
- Shape the future of ISCA support to PhD students
If it sounds interesting to you, sign up and put the date in your calendar.
Who will run the workshop?
Emily Pitts, Marketing Director at ISCA, will facilitate this workshop. Emily is currently a PhD student and Associate Lecturer at Sheffield Hallam University. If you would like to find out more, join her at this session!
We seek to make our events accessible, and this is no exception. If there is something that will help you to engage more effectively in this session, please email us on: email@example.com. Sometimes, it’s the small things that make a big difference, so do email us if you have an access request.
We recognise that not all participants are able to attend all sessions for the full duration. You are free to join us and leave at any time during the workshop.
We request that you have your name on Zoom (this can be just a first name) to make it easier for us to facilitate the session and address participants correctly. It helps to have cameras on, but we recognise that sometimes this isn’t possible, for a variety of reasons.