Friday 14 April

Parallel sessions 10

Individual papers: Reflections on justice, equity, diversity, inclusivity and decolonising science communication
1. Decolonising science communication? Transformations in the Caribbean part of the Kingdom of the Netherlands
2. The role of inclusive science communication in research/action transdisciplinary projects
3. How science outreach with children can promote equity and diversity
4. Getting the ball rolling on equity: Using a virtual 'Ball Run Challenge' to engage First Nations Australians living in remote communities
5. Exploring perspectives of minoritized community walking group leaders to make access to nature more equitable, diverse and inclusive
Bruce Lewenstein
1. Tibisay Sankatsing Nava
2. Susana Herrera
3. Luiz Lima & Joana Bordalo
4. Shanii Phillips
5. Richard Holliman
Willem Burger Room
Insight talks: Science communication theory, models and strategies
1. The Koru Model illustrates influences on an individual’s engagement with and use of information
2. Progression from deficit to dialogue models of science communication: Lessons and opportunities from Biotechnology science innovation
3. Defusing deficit thinking in science communication practise
4. You’re right – science communication IS advocacy!
5. Trees are the solution: How to leverage your science and make your expertise work for you
6. Patient engagement in basic research: not as easy as it sounds
7. Communicating knowledge for policy under conditions of uncertainty: towards a civic science education
8. Building large scale programs while keeping it inclusive: an elusive goal?
9. Creating webs of impact within learning ecosystems: Use collaboration to advance your mission and extend your networks
Erik van Sebille
1. Nancy Longnecker
2. Linda Khumalo
3. Frank Nuijens
4. John Meyer
5. Jessica Turner-Skoff
6. Frederike Schmitz
7. Nico Pitrelli
8. Heloise Dufour
9. Jessica Turner-Skoff
Van der Mandele (mezzanine)
Insight talks: Linking science communication theory, research and practice
1. Bringing research and practice together - Insights from the German project Transfer Unit Science Communication
2. What do we mean when talking about ‘formats’ and ‘target groups’ in science communication? Finding a common understanding
3. Complex but manageable: Effects of communicating complexity and concrete actions in the context of the future energy strategy on individuals dealing with this socio-scientific issue
4. Lessons from Haraway and data feminism for the use of data visualisation in science communication
5. Building narratives: Learnings from our initiatives conveying fundamental science to the public
6. Can metaphors create common ground? On the promises and pitfalls of metaphor in science communication
7. Responsible Innovation: from research to hackathon
8. Cognitive biases in storytelling for science communication
9. Functional, experiential, and symbolic connections to science: A framework for exploring the brand of science
Brooke Smith
1. Liliann Fischer
2. Julia Panzer
3. Dorothe Kienhues
4. Marnell Kirsten
5. Anusheela Chatterjee
6. Gudrun Reijnierse
7. Ehsan Nabavi
8. Hannah Little
9. Becca Beets
Van Weelde Room
Individual papers: Models in science communication
1. When Does Reading Translate to Learning? Extended Cognitive Mediation Model in Public Knowledge of Solar Energy
2. Scientists’ Understanding of Expertise in Value Disputes: Measuring the Linear Model
3. Collaborative curation with the public within practice-based research methodology
4. In Search of Dialogue: How the Discourse of Science Communication Community Shapes the Way They Behave
5. Involving me, involving you – Attitudes to and experiences of participation in research among Swedish citizens
Melanie Smallman
1. Shirley Ho
2. Nils Bienzeisler
3. Katharina Bock
4. Saeed Jafari
5. Gustav Bohlin
Zeelenberg Room
Individual papers: Linking science communication theory, research and practice
1. Public Accountability: Explicating a Concept for Science Communication Research and Practice
2. Incubating Engagement - approaches for stimulating reflexivity and connecting science communication theory and practice
3. The reasoning in 'motivated reasoning': The role of scientific knowledge and personal interest in science-related dilemmas
4. Deferring to experts or disliking participation? Understanding the socioeconomic determinants of science (dis)engagement
5. Close to home or collective goals – socioeconomic status is correlated to engineering problem-finding and relevance
6. The Price We Pay for Progress: Autonomy, exploitation, and risk in US publics' technology narratives
7. Can media coverage really increase paper citation? –– Reflections on the neglected sides of medialization of science based on Chinese sample
Bernard Schiele
1. Declan Fahy
2. Rhian Salmon
3. Yael Rozenblum
4. Lucilla Losi
5. Laura Fogg-Rogers
6. Roberta Weiner
7. Yihong Tan
Hudig Room
Discussion: A manifesto for high-quality open science communication
Karinna Matozinhos
Francesca Conti
Giulia Bonelli
Marzia Mazzoneto
Cristina Luís
Schadee Room
Problem-solving workshop: The ladder of power: Science communication and citizen science
Jenni Metcalfe
Toss Gascoigne
Anne Leitch
Christina Standerfer
Van Beuningen Room
Discussion and storytelling: STEP through the looking glass; stories told of experimental processes
Elaine Quinn
Lorna Donlon
Helen Roche
Ruys Room
No session
Van Rijckenvorsel Room
No session
Plate Room
Problem-solving workshop: STEAM uptake and careers: Empowering researchers
Danielle Martine Farrugia
Edward Duca
Shruti Sundaresan
Amanda Mathieson
Jon Rea
Lucky Dlamini
Van der Vorm Room
Linked papers: Public communication of research universities: the activity of central communication offices compared across countries
Manuel Valenca
Marta Entradas
Giuseppe Pellegrini
Sarah Kohler
Mees Room