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Participatory methods become imperative in health-related stigma research, where the constitutive elements of stigma, healthcare settings and research each operate on hierarchies that leave aside those with less social power. This session aims to discuss the advantages of community engagement in research, including experience and best practice to date. The areas where this inclusion is already taken into account systematically will be highlighted.

11:45
2 min
Welcoming remarks
Ludo BOK, UNDP, United States
11:47
5 min
Introductory remarks
Admiral Rachel LEVINE, US Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, United States
11:52
8 min
What is the experience with community engagement in research and how systematic is it?
Stefan BARAL, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, Canada
12:00
8 min
Women safety activists, peer researchers and physical safety
Olena STRYZHAK, Positive Women, Ukraine
12:08
8 min
Community representation at research committees (LGBTIQ angle)
Veriano DE SOUZA TERTO JUNIOR, Brazilian Interdisciplinary AIDS Association, Brazil
12:16
8 min
COVID-19 impact on SRHR: Women's groups research
Iwatutu ADEWOLE, ATHENA Network, Nigeria
12:24
21 min
Q&A and concluding remarks
Stefan BARAL, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, Canada
Olena STRYZHAK, Positive Women, Ukraine
Veriano DE SOUZA TERTO JUNIOR, Brazilian Interdisciplinary AIDS Association, Brazil
Iwatutu ADEWOLE, ATHENA Network, Nigeria
Ludo BOK, UNDP, United States
Admiral Rachel LEVINE, US Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, United States
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