Research seminar: April 26, 2024


 Student Experiences of Interpersonal and Institutional Discrimination: A Photovoice Study

Co-Sponsored with the Health Promotion and Health Behavior Program

April 26, 2024

Dr. Jason Daniel-Ulloa, a Clinical Assistant Professor at the University of Washington, will be presenting his research on the experiences of underrepresented college students during the pandemic. The study focused on students who identified as LGBTQ, first-generation, students of color, and/or Muslim.

Using a community-based participatory research approach, Dr. Daniel-Ulloa collaborated with undergraduate students to explore their experiences of various levels of oppression. The project utilized a photovoice methodology, which involves participants using photography to document and share their experiences.

The presentation will cover the challenges of conducting the study during the pandemic and the insights gained from working with undergraduates from underrepresented backgrounds. Dr. Daniel-Ulloa will also discuss the findings derived from the photovoice methodology used in the study.

This seminar is relevant for college students interested in understanding the experiences of underrepresented groups on campus and how research can be conducted in collaboration with the community to address health and social issues.

In-person: Hallie E. Ford Center room 115

Remote via Zoom

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Jason Daniel-Ulloa, PhD, MPH
Clinical Assistant Professor
Department of Health Systems and Population Health
School of Public Health
University of Washington

Dr. Daniel-Ulloa has worked extensively in the field of public health, focusing on community-based approaches to health promotion and disease prevention. His research interests are broad and guided by the principles of community-based participatory research. This approach involves collaborating with community members to address health issues, ensuring that research is culturally relevant and that interventions are sustainable within the community.

One of his notable research contributions is a study on the intersection between masculinity and health among rural immigrant Latino men, which was published in the International Journal of Men's Health. This work highlights the complex ways in which cultural concepts of masculinity can influence health behaviors and outcomes.