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Professor Hutton has extensive experience in education and research. Her work revolves around young people, health promotion and harm reduction. Professor Hutton has established credible research into strategies to provide safe and supportive environments for young people during youth events which is important to promote community safety. Youth events including outdoor music festivals, and Schoolies comprise a significant proportion of all mass gatherings in Australia each year. Her research has shown that a combination of strategies such as dry zones, on-site first aid, supportive volunteer presence, free water and pastoral care can support young people to party safely and reduce hospitalisations.
Professor Hutton is recognised as a world leader in mass gathering health and research. She is the current chair of the Mass Gathering section of the World Association for Disaster Emergency Medicine (WADEM) and also the Vice President Special Interests and Activities. She is a member of the World Health Organisation (WHO) Mass Gathering Collaborating centre for High Visibility/High Risk Events and is a member of the VIAG – the WHOs, virtual inter-disciplinary advisory group, which is invitation only to mass gathering experts around the globe.
One of Professor Hutton’s many strengths is her collaboration with many community groups to develop and implement her work. In the paediatric space she is the President of the Association for the wellbeing of children in health care based in Sydney, an NGO which advocates for the rights of children and their family. Professor Hutton believes that nurses are in a great position to make a positive difference in the lives of young people and the wider community.
School of Nursing University of Canberra
Jamie has research interests in the area of disaster and mass gathering health. To date, his work has been supported by competitive research grants, published in peer-reviewed journals and presented at national and international conferences. Jamie is currently employed as an Assistant Professor at the University of Canberra. Previously, Jamie has volunteered as the Chief Nurse for St John Ambulance Australia and was a Clinical Manager of a metropolitan emergency department. Jamie is an Associate Editor for the Australasian Emergency Nursing Journal, holding the disaster portfolio. Additionally, Jamie peer-reviews for a number of national and international journals relating to disaster and primary health care.
College of Nursing and Health Sciences Flinders University
Mayumi has her first nursing qualification from Kobe City College of Nursing in Japan. She has completed her post graduate couses at Flinders University. Based on her volunteer experience after the 1995 Hanshin Awaji (Kobe) Earthquake, she developed her research interest in disaster health and nursing. Especially, interested in answering the quesiotn of "How can we create resilient society with ageing population?" Mayumi worked at WHO Kobe Centre in 2014-15 to support preparing the public forums held at the Third UN World Conference for Disaster Risk Reduction.
Her current research has been involved is to investigate the best practice of evacuation centre and health status including psycho-social aspects of older people who are in the transition stage from temporary housing to permanent housing in community.
Mayumi's other research interests area's are:
School of Nursing and Midwifery University of Newcastle
Sri has her first nursing qualification from Diponegoro University from Indnoesia. She has completed her masters degree in nursing from Flinders University, Australia. She is a highly motivated woman interested in a teaching process, research and social activities focusing in women and personal empowerment. Conducting research in the area of Mental health, disaster responses, and educational aspects also become my passion. Moreover, participating in seminar, workshop, scientific conference, and training which relate to her area is also beneficial for her.
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