VIDEOS TAGGED KERSHAW
Latest B.C. business leader video now online
Debi Hewson, CEO of Odlum Brown, explains why she believes business leaders must marry their corporate values with their family values.
This is the second of five videos outlining why provincial business leaders have become concerned about work life conflict among parents with young children. This theme is central in Paul Kershaw's research concerning family policy and his New Deal for Families policy recommendations.
Visit Dr. Kershaw’s A New Deal for Canadian Families blog to learn more about his research, including Generation Squeeze and his family policy recommendations.
Posted:April 19, 2012, 11:12 a.m.
New B.C business leaders video series launched
Warren Beach, CFO of Sierra Systems, is interviewed in the first of five videos outlining why provincial business leaders have become concerned about work life conflict among parents with young children. This theme is central in Paul Kershaw's research concerning family policy and his New Deal for Families policy recommendations.
Mr. Beach provided a third party perspective to Dr. Kershaw's research and analysis. His video interview explains why he got involved with Dr. Kershaw's research and how substantial the costs of absenteeism, turnover and employee health really are to businesses across the British Columbia.
In addition, Debi Hewson, CEO Odlum Brown, Yuri Fulmer, CEO FDC Capital, and Anita Huberman, CEO Surrey Board of Trade, are briefly interviewed. Watch for their videos regarding the effects of parental work life conflict on B.C. businesses to be posted soon.
Visit Dr. Kershaw’s A New Deal for Canadian Families blog to learn more about his research including Generation Squeeze and his family policy recommendations.
Posted:April 2, 2012, 4:03 p.m.
2011 Fall Research Exposition Event Summary
Thank you for participating in HELP’s Fall Research Exposition: 10 Years of Insight - Connecting the Dots. The day was a great success. This page is intended to provide you with access to resources that will help you continue this important work in your own community. Please click here for a PDF of the agenda from this event.
The 'Cell to Society' Approach to Early Child Development
Dr. Clyde Hertzman, Director, HELP
What the Genes Remember: The New Epigenetics of Early Life
Dr. W. Thomas Boyce, Professor, HELP and CCCHR
Does Canada Work for All Generations?
Dr. Paul Kershaw, Associate Professor, CFIS, HELP
International Dialogue (Session 1): How to Put Research into Action in Communities
Dr. Joan Lombardi, Deputy Assistant Secretary and Inter-Departmental Liaison for Early Childhood Development, U.S. Dept of Health and Human Services
Anne Hanning, Indigenous Researcher and National Coordinator, Australian Early Development Index
Tracy Smyth, Community Facilitator, Alberni Valley Make Children First Network
Dr. Jennifer E.V. Lloyd
Early experiences matter: Lasting effect of concentrated disadvantage on children’s language and cognitive outcomes (PDF)
Dr. Brenda Poon and the Early Childhood Screening Research and Evaluation Unit
Early Childhood Screening Research and Evaluation (PDF ...
Posted:Nov. 9, 2011, 12:52 p.m.
Paul Kershaw on Studio 4
Paul Kershaw speaks with Studio 4 host Fanny Kiefer about the growing challenges for young families. He is one of Canada's leading thinkers about family policy, receiving two national prizes from the Canadian Political Science Association for his research.
Posted:Nov. 9, 2011, 11:56 a.m.
Three new HELP videos
Watch the three new short videos of Clyde Hertzman, Tom Boyce and Paul Kershaw discussing their work and its importance.
Dr. Hertzman presents HELP's cell to society research model used to explore early childhood development. Dr. Boyce discusses how the stresses and adversities of growing up in socio-economically disadvantaged environments get inside us and affect the biology that determines lifelong metal and physical illness. Finally, Dr. Kershaw explains why it is in everyone's interest to shape public policy to support young families with children.
Posted:Oct. 18, 2011, 2:43 p.m.