The aim of this research is to better understand the role of technology in parent-child reunion. This work involves three phases: a qualitative fieldwork study exploring the use of current technologies in supporting reunion; a design study that develops a technical intervention whose aim is to support parent-child reunion; and an evaluation study that further explores the theoretical and practical implications of the use of the reunion technology when deployed in real-life settings. This thesis extends previous work on supporting parent-child interactions within the contemporary family life.
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