Conference Briefing Papers, Keynote Slides & Posters

Briefing Papers from PhD presenters

Each of the eight PhD/Early-Career researchers created a short briefing papers that describes the key elements of their work presented at the Young People’s Transitions Conference on 21 April. A compendium of these eight papers was created to enable both conference delegates and those unable to attend to access to the thought-provoking work of these researchers.

Access the Compendium of Briefing Papers here.

A big thank you to the eight presenters for sharing their work in this format for those who attended the conference and for those elsewhere!

Keynote Presentation Slides

Our three keynote presenters have kindly made their presentations available for viewing both for those at the conference and those unable to attend. The range of topics discussed in their work led to stimulating discussions throughout the day, and we are indebted to them for presenting!

‘The “lucky” ones? The transitions of employed UK graduates in an age of precarity’ – Dr Nicola Ingram, Lancaster University

‘Life chances of young people: policy questions’ – Naomi Eisenstadt CB, Independent Advisor on Poverty and Inequality, Scottish Government

‘Multiple and multi-dimensional transitions of  young people with additional support needs‘ – Professor Divya Jindal-Snape, University of Dundee

PhD Posters

The four PhD students who presented posters at the Conference have also kindly made these available for viewing, so please take a look at their work in progress as well:

Exploring Precarity: The Perceptions, Experiences and Emotional Labour of Young Adult Social Care Workers in Teesside‘ – Duncan Fisher, Teesside University

Where to go? A qualitative longitudinal study of the transition out of State care in Ireland‘ – Natalie Glynn, Trinity College Dublin

Youth transitions in supported accommodation: exploring the possibilities of being “in-between”‘ – Emma Thorpe, Coventry University

Youth Transitions & Government Assistance: exploring the long-term impact of benefit receipt on economic independence‘ – Sarah Weakley, University of Edinburgh

*The compendium of briefing papers was produced in lieu of providing the slides from the 8 PhD presenters: if you would like to access these slides please get in touch with Sarah Weakley, who will connect you directly with the presenter.

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