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Credibility, salience, and legitimacy of boundary objects: water managers' assessment of a simulation model in an immersive decision theater
Differing perspectives reveal tradeoffs in achieving credible, salient, and legitimate boundary objects, along with the need for iterative processes that engage them in the co-production of knowledge and action.
Water insecurity and emotional distress: coping with supply, access, and seasonal variability of water in a Bolivian squatter settlement.
Intrahousehold disparities in women and men's experiences of water insecurity and emotional distress in urban Bolivia.
- A. Wutich
- EconomicsMedical anthropology quarterly
- 1 December 2009
The results suggest that intrahousehold gender disparities may be mitigated in times of severe water scarcity, and raises questions about the comparability of men's and women's expressions of emotional distress.
Obesity stigma as a globalizing health challenge
Recognizing weight stigma as a global health problem has significant implications for how public health conceives and implements appropriate responses to the growing “obesity epidemic” in middle and lower income settings.
How Many Interviews Are Enough to Identify Metathemes in Multisited and Cross-cultural Research? Another Perspective on Guest, Bunce, and Johnson’s (2006) Landmark Study
There is much debate over the number of interviews needed to reach data saturation for themes and metathemes in qualitative research. The primary purpose of this study is to determine the number of…
Advancing human capabilities for water security: A relational approach
Can Informal Water Vendors Deliver on the Promise of A Human Right to Water? Results From Cochabamba, Bolivia
Comparing actual de facto wastewater reuse and its public acceptability: A three city case study
Progress in household water insecurity metrics: a cross‐disciplinary approach
This paper provides an overview and systematic evaluation of current household and individual water in security metrics for human development and seeks to advance micro‐level metrics because they will provide the research community with necessary tools to untangle the complex determinants and outcomes of water insecurity.