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42 Research products, page 1 of 5

  • COVID-19
  • Research software
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  • Aurora Universities Network
  • COVID-19

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  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Andree, Bo Pieter Johannes; Rice, Brendan; Vos, Rob; Kim, Soonho; Humber, Michael; Dimaranan, Betina; Liu, Yanyan; Läderach, Peter; Keniston, John;
    Publisher: International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI)
    Country: Netherlands

    According to the 2021 Global Report on Food Crises (GRFC), 155 million people in 55 countries and territories in 2020 faced acute food insecurity and were in need of urgent assistance, the highest number since this type of global reporting started. The economic consequences of the COVID-19 pandemic was an important driver of the recent surge, conspiring with the structural drivers of food crises -- conflict, economic shocks, and weather extremes. These drivers are mutually reinforcing and are expected to intensify in the coming years. Continued environmental degradation and more intense and frequent weather extremes will put greater pressure on food systems, shock local economies (e.g., through food supply shortages and food price spikes), and increase the risk of conflict over resources. There is thus high risk that many more people will face acute food insecurity in the coming years. The rural poor will be disproportionately affected as they heavily depend on natural assets for their livelihoods.

  • French
    Authors: 
    Le Goff, Joan; Meigel, Julie;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Country: France
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Gestsdottir, Sunna; Gisladottir, Thordis; Stefansdottir, Runa; Johannsson, Erlingur; Jakobsdottir, Greta; Rognvaldsdottir, Vaka;
    Publisher: PLoS
    Country: Iceland

    Objective COVID-19 has affected people’s health in various ways. University students are a particularly sensitive group for mental and physical health issues. The aim of this study was to assess and compare the mental and physical health of male and female first-year university students during and before COVID-19. Method Total of 115 first-year university students (54% male) answered questions about mental and physical health. The students were asked to estimate their physical activity, sedentary behavior, loneliness, stress, and sleep quality during COVID-19 opposed to before the pandemic. Result Males had fewer symptoms of anxiety and depression, and their self-esteem was higher than females (p<0.05). Over 50% of both genders estimated their mental health to be worse than before COVID-19. Larger proportion of males (69%) compared to females (38%) estimated that their physical health had worsened than before the pandemic. Larger proportion of females (38%) than males (14%) experience increased loneliness and stress (68% vs. 48%). Over 70% of both genders estimated increased sedentary behavior than before the pandemic, and larger proportion of males (76%), compared to females (56%), estimated that they were less physically active than before COVID-19. About 50% of participants estimated their sleep quality was worse than before COVID-19. Conclusion University students estimated their mental and physical health to have deteriorated during the pandemic. Therefore, it is important that the school and healthcare systems assist students in unwinding these negative health and lifestyle changes that have accompanied the pandemic. Publisher Copyright: © 2021 Gestsdottir et al. Peer reviewed

  • French
    Authors: 
    Mathieu-Fritz, Alexandre;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Country: France

    http://dicopolhis.univ-lemans.fr/fr/dictionnaire/t/teleconsultations-en-sante-mentale-et-covid-19.html

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Eskens, Sarah;
    Country: Netherlands

    Annotatie bij het hoger beroep van de Centrale Studentenraad van de UvA met betrekking tot het gebruik van online proctoring tijdens de covid-19 crisis.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    de Theije, Marjo; Massaro, Luciana;
    Country: Netherlands

    GOLD MATTERS‘Exploring Transformations to Sustainability in Artisanal and Small-scale Gold Mining (ASGM)’ is a 4-year transdisciplinary research project (2018-2022) that examines whether and how societal transformations towards sustainable mining futures are possible in ASGM. It brings together a multi-national team conducting empirical research in Brazil, Suriname, French Guiana, Ghana, Burkina Faso, Guinea Conakry, and Uganda. The core team includes researchers from different disciplines, artists, and a community development practitioner. Closely linked are miners and community members who work with the Team.Project activities include research with miners to understand how they see the future and sustainability in gold mining. This has involved photography, painting and sculpture to find ways to express people’s lives and futures in mining. At the start, the intention was to have an exhibition that could travel and ‘pop-up’ in mining communities, including artwork created in these communities to stimulate debate about gold mining. Photos show how the exhibition began like this in Kejetia, northern Ghana, in January 2020. However, the Covid-19 pandemic put a halt to plans for the exhibition to pop up in other communities or countries. Now it pops-up virtually as the Exhibition Gold Matters. The Exhibition takes the audience down on a journey moving from ‘Exhibition of the Exhibition in Kejetia’ to visual results from all the three regions organized around the themes: Co-labouring, ARTistic and ARTisanal, In-depth terrains, Gold Lifeways and Moving Matters. The exhibition includes work by the photographer Nii Obodai and images by the painter Christophe Sawadogo. All the other visual materials result from research collaborations, often involving members of mining communities. We have taken care over consent; also, in order to protect individuals, names of people and places are not always specified. The exhibition is a collaborative effort of the Team and members of mining communities. The Gold Matters Team would like to acknowledge gratitude to the miners and community members who have made this exhibition possible.Principal curator: Sabine Luning Art Direction and Graphic Design: Rose van ZijlWeb development: Niels Hofsteenge‍Gold Matters is supported financially by the Belmont Forum and NORFACE Joint Research Programme on Transformations to Sustainability, co-funded by DLR/BMBF, ESRC, FAPESP, ISSC, NWO, VR, and the European Commission through Horizon 2020. Grant number: 462.17.201.http://gold-matters.org/@gold_mattersContributors:Sabine Luning (Principal curator), Rose van Zijl (Art Direction and Graphic Design), Eleanor Fisher (Project Lead), Cristiano Lanzano, Esther van de Camp, Marjo de Theije, Lúcia da Costa Ferreira, Jorge Calvimontes, Luciana Massaro, Januária Pereira Mello, Raíssa Resende de Moraes, Giorgio de Tomi, Carlos Henrique Xavier Araujo, Ronald Twongyirwe, Margaret Tuhumwire, Christophe Sawadogo, Nii Obodai, Alizèta Ouedraogo, Luigi Arnaldi di Balme, Romain Ronceray, Lorenzo D’Angelo & Robert Pijpers

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Princeton, Daisy Michelle; Bregård, Ida Marie; Annion, Marianne; Shooghi, Gine; Rom, Gitte; Örlygsdóttir, Brynja; Sigurðardóttir, Hildur; Kuismin, Riita; Korhonen, Joonas; Kisa, Sezer;
    Countries: Iceland, Finland

    The mental health of young labor immigrants (YLI’s) is a public health issue that has become notably more apparent during the COVID‐19 pandemic. It is well established in the literature that most YLI’s are young and healthy when they arrive in the host country. However, due to the poor living and working conditions, as well as linguistic and socioeconomic barriers to health care in the host country, their physical and mental health often deteriorates. Between 1 March 2021 and 5 March 2021, a virtual meeting was organized by Oslo Metropolitan University in collaboration with the Nordic Council of Ministers mobility and network program for education in the Nordic and Baltic countries (Nordplus). It consisted of a multidisciplinary team of 26 participants from Nordic and Baltic countries. Topics included working and living conditions of YLI’s, prejudices towards immigrants, and mental health‐related interventions for YLI’s in the participating countries. This paper draws attention to some of the mental health challenges and needs of YLI’s and to the suggestions gathered from the Nordplus meeting to combat these challenges from a healthcare professional’s perspective. Funding: This meeting was funded by NordPlus Higher Education (NPEH‐2018/10058). Institutional Review Board Statement: Not applicable. Informed Consent Statement: Not applicable. Data Availability Statement: Not applicable. Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare no conflict of interest. Publisher Copyright: © 2021 by the authors. Licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland.

  • Other research product . Annotation . 2021
    Open Access German
    Authors: 
    Thomeczek, Philipp; Kersting, Norbert; Krouwel, André; Banducci, Susan; Antonucci, Lorenza; D’Ippoliti, Carlo; Zhirnov, Andrei; Laszlo, Horvath; Mongeau, Christian;
    Country: Netherlands

    Mit der Covid19-Pandemie haben bei Wahlen digitale Beteiligungsinstrumente und insbesondere Onlinewahlhilfen (Voting Advice Application, VAA) einen besonderen Stellenwert erlangt (Kersting 2021). Mit dem Polit-Kompass wurde ein Tool entwickelt, das bei der politischen Orientierung unterstützen soll und gleichzeitig eng an die politikwissenschaftliche Forschung angebunden ist. Dabei umfasst er neben einer allgemeinen Links-Rechts-Dimension auch eine Populismus-Dimension, die in den letzten Jahren stark an Bedeutung gewonnen hat. Der Polit-Kompass soll dabei allgemeine politische Konflikte abdecken, die zu Wahlkampfzeiten besondere Brisanz erfahren, aber eben auch außerhalb von Wahlen für Diskussionen sorgen.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2021
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Mars, Kay; Holle, Fabian; Ghorashi, H; Greene, Alexandra; Ocadiz Arriaga, Miriam (Mimi) Adelina; Ponzoni, Elena;
    Country: Netherlands

    On Thursday June 10th 2021, we organized the panel "Co-creation Practices as Conditions for Belonging" for the interdisciplinary working conference "Studies of Belonging: Mapping Belonging as a field of study and establishing future networks" organized by the Netherlands Institute of Advanced Science (NIAS). Elena Ponzoni, Mimi Ocadiz, Fabian Holle, and Alex Greene presented four papers that illustrated how co-creation in research can be viewed as a condition for belonging.Co-chaired by Halleh Ghorashi and Kay Mars, they discussed the challenges to co-creation posed because of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, and how new, creative opportunities for co-creation can still emerge despite limitations on face-to-face meetings.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2021
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Davies, Gareth;
    Country: Netherlands
Advanced search in Research products
Research products
arrow_drop_down
Searching FieldsTerms
Any field
arrow_drop_down
includes
arrow_drop_down
Include:
The following results are related to COVID-19. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
42 Research products, page 1 of 5
  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Andree, Bo Pieter Johannes; Rice, Brendan; Vos, Rob; Kim, Soonho; Humber, Michael; Dimaranan, Betina; Liu, Yanyan; Läderach, Peter; Keniston, John;
    Publisher: International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI)
    Country: Netherlands

    According to the 2021 Global Report on Food Crises (GRFC), 155 million people in 55 countries and territories in 2020 faced acute food insecurity and were in need of urgent assistance, the highest number since this type of global reporting started. The economic consequences of the COVID-19 pandemic was an important driver of the recent surge, conspiring with the structural drivers of food crises -- conflict, economic shocks, and weather extremes. These drivers are mutually reinforcing and are expected to intensify in the coming years. Continued environmental degradation and more intense and frequent weather extremes will put greater pressure on food systems, shock local economies (e.g., through food supply shortages and food price spikes), and increase the risk of conflict over resources. There is thus high risk that many more people will face acute food insecurity in the coming years. The rural poor will be disproportionately affected as they heavily depend on natural assets for their livelihoods.

  • French
    Authors: 
    Le Goff, Joan; Meigel, Julie;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Country: France
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Gestsdottir, Sunna; Gisladottir, Thordis; Stefansdottir, Runa; Johannsson, Erlingur; Jakobsdottir, Greta; Rognvaldsdottir, Vaka;
    Publisher: PLoS
    Country: Iceland

    Objective COVID-19 has affected people’s health in various ways. University students are a particularly sensitive group for mental and physical health issues. The aim of this study was to assess and compare the mental and physical health of male and female first-year university students during and before COVID-19. Method Total of 115 first-year university students (54% male) answered questions about mental and physical health. The students were asked to estimate their physical activity, sedentary behavior, loneliness, stress, and sleep quality during COVID-19 opposed to before the pandemic. Result Males had fewer symptoms of anxiety and depression, and their self-esteem was higher than females (p<0.05). Over 50% of both genders estimated their mental health to be worse than before COVID-19. Larger proportion of males (69%) compared to females (38%) estimated that their physical health had worsened than before the pandemic. Larger proportion of females (38%) than males (14%) experience increased loneliness and stress (68% vs. 48%). Over 70% of both genders estimated increased sedentary behavior than before the pandemic, and larger proportion of males (76%), compared to females (56%), estimated that they were less physically active than before COVID-19. About 50% of participants estimated their sleep quality was worse than before COVID-19. Conclusion University students estimated their mental and physical health to have deteriorated during the pandemic. Therefore, it is important that the school and healthcare systems assist students in unwinding these negative health and lifestyle changes that have accompanied the pandemic. Publisher Copyright: © 2021 Gestsdottir et al. Peer reviewed

  • French
    Authors: 
    Mathieu-Fritz, Alexandre;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Country: France

    http://dicopolhis.univ-lemans.fr/fr/dictionnaire/t/teleconsultations-en-sante-mentale-et-covid-19.html

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Eskens, Sarah;
    Country: Netherlands

    Annotatie bij het hoger beroep van de Centrale Studentenraad van de UvA met betrekking tot het gebruik van online proctoring tijdens de covid-19 crisis.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    de Theije, Marjo; Massaro, Luciana;
    Country: Netherlands

    GOLD MATTERS‘Exploring Transformations to Sustainability in Artisanal and Small-scale Gold Mining (ASGM)’ is a 4-year transdisciplinary research project (2018-2022) that examines whether and how societal transformations towards sustainable mining futures are possible in ASGM. It brings together a multi-national team conducting empirical research in Brazil, Suriname, French Guiana, Ghana, Burkina Faso, Guinea Conakry, and Uganda. The core team includes researchers from different disciplines, artists, and a community development practitioner. Closely linked are miners and community members who work with the Team.Project activities include research with miners to understand how they see the future and sustainability in gold mining. This has involved photography, painting and sculpture to find ways to express people’s lives and futures in mining. At the start, the intention was to have an exhibition that could travel and ‘pop-up’ in mining communities, including artwork created in these communities to stimulate debate about gold mining. Photos show how the exhibition began like this in Kejetia, northern Ghana, in January 2020. However, the Covid-19 pandemic put a halt to plans for the exhibition to pop up in other communities or countries. Now it pops-up virtually as the Exhibition Gold Matters. The Exhibition takes the audience down on a journey moving from ‘Exhibition of the Exhibition in Kejetia’ to visual results from all the three regions organized around the themes: Co-labouring, ARTistic and ARTisanal, In-depth terrains, Gold Lifeways and Moving Matters. The exhibition includes work by the photographer Nii Obodai and images by the painter Christophe Sawadogo. All the other visual materials result from research collaborations, often involving members of mining communities. We have taken care over consent; also, in order to protect individuals, names of people and places are not always specified. The exhibition is a collaborative effort of the Team and members of mining communities. The Gold Matters Team would like to acknowledge gratitude to the miners and community members who have made this exhibition possible.Principal curator: Sabine Luning Art Direction and Graphic Design: Rose van ZijlWeb development: Niels Hofsteenge‍Gold Matters is supported financially by the Belmont Forum and NORFACE Joint Research Programme on Transformations to Sustainability, co-funded by DLR/BMBF, ESRC, FAPESP, ISSC, NWO, VR, and the European Commission through Horizon 2020. Grant number: 462.17.201.http://gold-matters.org/@gold_mattersContributors:Sabine Luning (Principal curator), Rose van Zijl (Art Direction and Graphic Design), Eleanor Fisher (Project Lead), Cristiano Lanzano, Esther van de Camp, Marjo de Theije, Lúcia da Costa Ferreira, Jorge Calvimontes, Luciana Massaro, Januária Pereira Mello, Raíssa Resende de Moraes, Giorgio de Tomi, Carlos Henrique Xavier Araujo, Ronald Twongyirwe, Margaret Tuhumwire, Christophe Sawadogo, Nii Obodai, Alizèta Ouedraogo, Luigi Arnaldi di Balme, Romain Ronceray, Lorenzo D’Angelo & Robert Pijpers

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Princeton, Daisy Michelle; Bregård, Ida Marie; Annion, Marianne; Shooghi, Gine; Rom, Gitte; Örlygsdóttir, Brynja; Sigurðardóttir, Hildur; Kuismin, Riita; Korhonen, Joonas; Kisa, Sezer;
    Countries: Iceland, Finland

    The mental health of young labor immigrants (YLI’s) is a public health issue that has become notably more apparent during the COVID‐19 pandemic. It is well established in the literature that most YLI’s are young and healthy when they arrive in the host country. However, due to the poor living and working conditions, as well as linguistic and socioeconomic barriers to health care in the host country, their physical and mental health often deteriorates. Between 1 March 2021 and 5 March 2021, a virtual meeting was organized by Oslo Metropolitan University in collaboration with the Nordic Council of Ministers mobility and network program for education in the Nordic and Baltic countries (Nordplus). It consisted of a multidisciplinary team of 26 participants from Nordic and Baltic countries. Topics included working and living conditions of YLI’s, prejudices towards immigrants, and mental health‐related interventions for YLI’s in the participating countries. This paper draws attention to some of the mental health challenges and needs of YLI’s and to the suggestions gathered from the Nordplus meeting to combat these challenges from a healthcare professional’s perspective. Funding: This meeting was funded by NordPlus Higher Education (NPEH‐2018/10058). Institutional Review Board Statement: Not applicable. Informed Consent Statement: Not applicable. Data Availability Statement: Not applicable. Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare no conflict of interest. Publisher Copyright: © 2021 by the authors. Licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland.

  • Other research product . Annotation . 2021
    Open Access German
    Authors: 
    Thomeczek, Philipp; Kersting, Norbert; Krouwel, André; Banducci, Susan; Antonucci, Lorenza; D’Ippoliti, Carlo; Zhirnov, Andrei; Laszlo, Horvath; Mongeau, Christian;
    Country: Netherlands

    Mit der Covid19-Pandemie haben bei Wahlen digitale Beteiligungsinstrumente und insbesondere Onlinewahlhilfen (Voting Advice Application, VAA) einen besonderen Stellenwert erlangt (Kersting 2021). Mit dem Polit-Kompass wurde ein Tool entwickelt, das bei der politischen Orientierung unterstützen soll und gleichzeitig eng an die politikwissenschaftliche Forschung angebunden ist. Dabei umfasst er neben einer allgemeinen Links-Rechts-Dimension auch eine Populismus-Dimension, die in den letzten Jahren stark an Bedeutung gewonnen hat. Der Polit-Kompass soll dabei allgemeine politische Konflikte abdecken, die zu Wahlkampfzeiten besondere Brisanz erfahren, aber eben auch außerhalb von Wahlen für Diskussionen sorgen.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2021
    Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Mars, Kay; Holle, Fabian; Ghorashi, H; Greene, Alexandra; Ocadiz Arriaga, Miriam (Mimi) Adelina; Ponzoni, Elena;
    Country: Netherlands

    On Thursday June 10th 2021, we organized the panel "Co-creation Practices as Conditions for Belonging" for the interdisciplinary working conference "Studies of Belonging: Mapping Belonging as a field of study and establishing future networks" organized by the Netherlands Institute of Advanced Science (NIAS). Elena Ponzoni, Mimi Ocadiz, Fabian Holle, and Alex Greene presented four papers that illustrated how co-creation in research can be viewed as a condition for belonging.Co-chaired by Halleh Ghorashi and Kay Mars, they discussed the challenges to co-creation posed because of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, and how new, creative opportunities for co-creation can still emerge despite limitations on face-to-face meetings.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2021
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Davies, Gareth;
    Country: Netherlands