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Dr. JoLee Sasakamoose is an Anishinabe (Ojibwe) from the Three Fires Confederacy in Michigan and Ontario with membership in M’Chigeeng First Nation and is an active citizen of Ahtahkakoop Cree Nation.? In 2018, JoLee was appointed the Director of the Indigenous Peoples’ Health Research Centre (IPHRC) with the Universities of Regina and Saskatchewan.? She is an Associate Professor in Educational Psychology and Counselling at the University of Regina.? JoLee serves as the founding Director of the Health Advocacy and Research Training (HART) program and is a methodologist with the Saskatchewan Centre for Patient Oriented Research (SCPOR).? In partnership with the First Nations communities of Saskatchewan, JoLee authored the Indigenous Cultural Responsiveness Theory (ICRT), a theoretical framework to guide research that improves the health of Indigenous peoples in Saskatchewan. ?JoLee has received funding from the Saskatchewan Health Research Foundation, the Community Initiatives Fund, the Saskatchewan Instructional Development and Research Unit, the Canadian Institute of Health Research, the Public Health Agency of Canada and the Canadian Heritage Foundation.? She teaches Group Counselling, Counselling Girls and Women, Counselling Children and Youth, Indigenous Family Therapies, and Decolonizing Research Methodologies.
Kirstin Scansen-Isbister is a nehithaw (Woods Cree) woman from the Lac La Ronge Indian Band in northern Saskatchewan. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Political Science from the University of British Columbia and a Master of Arts in Indigenous Governance from the University of Victoria. Kirstin’s Masters’ project/thesis focused on traditional Cree leadership and governance, in the context of resisting resource extraction in northern Saskatchewan.
Kirstin is currently a specialist?with?the Indigenous Research and Engagement Expertise Platform of SCPOR,?serving Indigenous communities in the northern half of the province. Kirstin specializes in relationship building and collaboration with Indigenous communities in Saskatchewan and throughout Canada. Kirstin sees the inclusion of Indigenous voices in patient-oriented research as essential to the development of respectful and reciprocal relationships in the health care system that foster the spirit and intent of treaty and help to break down colonial relationships of research and health care in the province of Saskatchewan.
In her previous roles, Kirstin has worked to connect Indigenous people and communities to resources in the numerous fields. In 2016 she travelled to Iqaluit, Nunavut to conduct research on environmental sustainability and the incorporation of Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit in K-12 and post-secondary education on behalf of the Sustainability and Education Policy Network within the College of Education at the University of Saskatchewan. Prior to this, Kirstin enjoyed the role of Aboriginal Student Recruitment Officer on behalf of the University of Saskatchewan.
Kirstin travels home to La Ronge and Vancouver frequently to visit her friends and family. Her interests include land-based practices and teachings and the maintenance and revitalization of nehithaw language. Kirstin can often be found hiking, berry picking, camping, canoeing, snowshoeing and fishing on her ancestral nehithaw homelands.?
Amanda Crowe is the Research Officer for the Indigenous Peoples’ Health Research Centre (IPHRC) and Indigenous Research Engagement Expertise Platform with the Saskatchewan Centre for Patient Oriented Research (SCPOR). She completed her Bachelor’s degree in Health Studies with a focus on Indigenous Health in 2017 through the department of Kinesiology and Health Studies at the University of Regina. Her research interests focus on the delivery of health care for Indigenous Peoples’, cultural safety and awareness for first responders and health care professionals as well as cultural and traditional aspects in health care and treatment. Her past research in this area focused on the gaps in accessibility and quality of health care for Indigenous people, health disparities in First Nations communities and ways to improve Indigenous health with cultural awareness, safety and humility. Prior to joining IPHRC/SCPOR, Amanda was a Paramedic who spent her time working in First Nations communities, the city of Regina and as the Aboriginal Representative for the Emergency Health Care Board at Saskatchewan Polytechnique. She currently resides in Regina with her son Carter and plans to obtain a Master’s in Science or Health Administration.
Eric Oleson is a Research Associate with the Indigenous Peoples’ Health Research Centre (IPHRC). He completed his Masters of Public Administration at the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy in 2008, following his Bachelor of Arts in Political Science and Sociology, as well as a Certificate of Economics from the University of Regina. His research focuses on community-based participatory research and patient-oriented research, particularly as it affects Indigenous communities interacting with the health care system in Canada. His past research in this area focused on the experiences of women living with HIV, dementia in Indigenous communities, and the role of traditional teachings in the grieving process. Prior to joining IPHRC, Eric oversaw the establishment and operation of the Canada Foundation for Innovation’s Indigenous Community-Based Health Research Lab at the First Nations University under the mentorship of Dr. Carrie Bourassa, where he managed students and researchers on numerous research projects. Eric lives in Regina, Saskatchewan with his wife Cassandra Ozog.?
Cody Lloyd is a Métis Public Health Graduate student from the University of Victoria with a Bachelor’s degree in Health Studies from the University of Regina. With a Graduate study specialization in Indigenous Peoples’ Health, Cody is completing her practicum placement with the Indigenous Peoples’ Health Research Centre. Cody’s practicum is focused on exploring the effects of increasing research literacy in Indigenous communities through the completion of a literature review, which will be presented to an international audience April 2018 at the University of Victoria’s Public Health Culminating Conference. To further the impact of the literature review, Cody is developing a research literacy training program to offer to Indigenous communities as a means to create a foundation for Indigenous communities to Own, Control, Access, and Possess their research data in support of true OCAP? compliance.
Upon completion of her practicum, Cody intends on pursuing further projects engaging Indigenous communities in building community research capacity, creating a more equitable community-based participatory research process, and increasing the representation of Indigenous communities engaging in and with research in a good way.
Cassandra served in various roles at the Indigenous Peoples’ Health Research Centre (IPHRC) from 2010-16 under the late Dr. Jo-Ann Episkenew, whom she credits as a pivotal mentor and influence in her work. During her time at IPHRC, Cassandra assisted Dr. Episkenew with the creation of the Indigenous Research and Engagement Platform (IREP) for the Saskatchewan Centre of Patient-Oriented Research (SCPOR)?and the transition of IPHRC to the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy. As Associate Director of IPHRC, she also serves as the Platform Lead for the IREP where she will lead a team of Indigenous researchers tasked with providing support and expertise to SCPOR projects seeking to engage in meaningful and impactful research with Indigenous communities. As Indigenous Research and Engagement Platform Lead, Cassandra brings years of experience building research relationships with Indigenous communities and government, advocating for improved Indigenous health policies and building capacity in Indigenous health research in Canada. She currently resides in Regina, SK with her husband Justin, a member of Standing Buffalo Dakota First Nation, and their two sons, Wakinyan and Mahihkan.