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Cultural safety circles and indigenous people's perspectives: inclusive practices for participation in higher education
Contemporary Issues in Education Research
  • Johnnie Aseron, Southern Cross University
  • S Neyooxet Greymorning, Southern Cross University
  • Adrian Miller, Griffith University
  • Simon J Wilde, Southern Cross University
Document Type
Article
Publication Date
1-1-2013
Peer Reviewed
Peer-Reviewed
Abstract
Indigenous experiences, as found within traditional ways and cultural practices, are an acknowledgement of traditional methods for sharing, learning, and collective knowledge development and maintenance. The application of Cultural Safety Circles can help provide a collective space where definitions for cultural and educational exchange can take place and be identified. It is through this application that a discussion is presented on how the inherent issue of cultural safety, as it pertains to participation in higher education, can be explored to a deeper understanding.
Disciplines
Citation Information

Aseron, J, Greymorning, SN, Miller, A & Wilde, SJ 2013, 'Cultural safety circles and indigenous people's perspectives: inclusive practices for participation in higher education', Contemporary Issues in Education Research, vol. 6, no. 4, pp. 409-416.

Article available on Open Access