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Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Published

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Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing. / Tsekleves, Emmanuel.

Design for Wellbeing: An Applied Approach. ed. / Ann Petermans; Rebecca Cain. London : Routledge, 2019. (Design for Social Responsibility).

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Harvard

Tsekleves, E 2019, Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing. in A Petermans & R Cain (eds), Design for Wellbeing: An Applied Approach. Design for Social Responsibility, Routledge, London. <https://www.routledge.com/Design-for-Wellbeing-An-Applied-Approach-1st-Edition/Petermans-Cain/p/book/9781138562929>

APA

Tsekleves, E. (2019). Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing. In A. Petermans, & R. Cain (Eds.), Design for Wellbeing: An Applied Approach (Design for Social Responsibility). Routledge. https://www.routledge.com/Design-for-Wellbeing-An-Applied-Approach-1st-Edition/Petermans-Cain/p/book/9781138562929

Vancouver

Tsekleves E. Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing. In Petermans A, Cain R, editors, Design for Wellbeing: An Applied Approach. London: Routledge. 2019. (Design for Social Responsibility).

Author

Tsekleves, Emmanuel. / Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing. Design for Wellbeing: An Applied Approach. editor / Ann Petermans ; Rebecca Cain. London : Routledge, 2019. (Design for Social Responsibility).

Bibtex

@inbook{600ff9e95cf24783b5f877b247e3a134,
title = "Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing",
abstract = "Wellbeing and health are closely connected as one affects the other (Howell et al,2007; Diener and Chan, 2011). Wellbeing forms a complex notion with both anexternal (e.g. poverty, physical impairment) as well as an internal dimension (e.g.mental issues, happiness). Participatory and co-design approaches present afundamental shift in the traditional designer-user relationship. The co-designapproach enables a wide range of people to make a creative contribution in thesolution but critically also in the formulation of a problem, a task that has beenpredominantly led by designers previously. In this chapter we explore the current use of participatory design and co-design approaches for wellbeing. Following anintroduction to the theory, we provide an overview of the main areas whereparticipatory and co-design approaches are being applied in relation to wellbeing. We also present two case studies where such approaches are employed for enhancing the wellbeing of people living with dementia and Parkinson{\textquoteright}s disease. Following this we discuss the challenges and benefits for the use of co-design and participatory methods in wellbeing research projects and provide the reader with several recommendations.",
author = "Emmanuel Tsekleves",
year = "2019",
month = nov,
day = "20",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781138562929",
series = "Design for Social Responsibility",
publisher = "Routledge",
editor = "Petermans, {Ann } and Rebecca Cain",
booktitle = "Design for Wellbeing",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Co-Design and Participatory Methods for Wellbeing

AU - Tsekleves, Emmanuel

PY - 2019/11/20

Y1 - 2019/11/20

N2 - Wellbeing and health are closely connected as one affects the other (Howell et al,2007; Diener and Chan, 2011). Wellbeing forms a complex notion with both anexternal (e.g. poverty, physical impairment) as well as an internal dimension (e.g.mental issues, happiness). Participatory and co-design approaches present afundamental shift in the traditional designer-user relationship. The co-designapproach enables a wide range of people to make a creative contribution in thesolution but critically also in the formulation of a problem, a task that has beenpredominantly led by designers previously. In this chapter we explore the current use of participatory design and co-design approaches for wellbeing. Following anintroduction to the theory, we provide an overview of the main areas whereparticipatory and co-design approaches are being applied in relation to wellbeing. We also present two case studies where such approaches are employed for enhancing the wellbeing of people living with dementia and Parkinson’s disease. Following this we discuss the challenges and benefits for the use of co-design and participatory methods in wellbeing research projects and provide the reader with several recommendations.

AB - Wellbeing and health are closely connected as one affects the other (Howell et al,2007; Diener and Chan, 2011). Wellbeing forms a complex notion with both anexternal (e.g. poverty, physical impairment) as well as an internal dimension (e.g.mental issues, happiness). Participatory and co-design approaches present afundamental shift in the traditional designer-user relationship. The co-designapproach enables a wide range of people to make a creative contribution in thesolution but critically also in the formulation of a problem, a task that has beenpredominantly led by designers previously. In this chapter we explore the current use of participatory design and co-design approaches for wellbeing. Following anintroduction to the theory, we provide an overview of the main areas whereparticipatory and co-design approaches are being applied in relation to wellbeing. We also present two case studies where such approaches are employed for enhancing the wellbeing of people living with dementia and Parkinson’s disease. Following this we discuss the challenges and benefits for the use of co-design and participatory methods in wellbeing research projects and provide the reader with several recommendations.

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9781138562929

T3 - Design for Social Responsibility

BT - Design for Wellbeing

A2 - Petermans, Ann

A2 - Cain, Rebecca

PB - Routledge

CY - London

ER -