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Prairie Women's Health Centre of Excellence

 
 
  Ethical Guidelines for Aboriginal Women's Health Research

   

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Prairie Women's Health Centre of Excellence
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The research and publication of this study were funded by the Prairie Women's Health Centre of Excellence (PWHCE). The PWHCE is financially supported by the Centre of Excellence for Women's Health Program, Bureau of Women's Health and Gender Analysis, Health Canada. The views expressed herein do not necessarily represent the views of the PWHCE or the official policy of Health Canada.


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Saskatoon Aboriginal Women's Health Research Committee

These ethical guidelines for Aboriginal women's health research were developed by the Saskatoon Aboriginal Women's Health Research Committee with support from Prairie Women's Health Centre of Excellence. The guidelines have been adapted from the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples - Ethical Guidelines for Research (1993) and Ethical Guidelines for WUNSKA Research. WUNSKA is a Cree word meaning, "To wake up"; these guidelines were developed by a group of social workers in the early 1990s, in order to facilitate research by and for Aboriginal people.

The need for these guidelines comes out of recognition of the historically detrimental relationship between Aboriginal peoples and researchers and the research process. The development of ethical guidelines by Aboriginal women will help toward creating relevant and accurate research. The Saskatoon Aboriginal Women's Health Research Committee developed these guidelines for their own work and also to be used by other researchers.

These guidelines uphold the standard of best practice adopted by the Saskatoon Aboriginal Women's Health Research Committee. The guidelines were developed for use in two projects, Naspici Miyomahcihowin: Continuous Good Health by the Saskatoon Aboriginal Women's Health Research Committee and Living Well: Aboriginal Women, Cultural Identity and Wellness by Alex Wilson.

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