Strengthening family resilience during accompanied humanitarian assignments
MetadataShow full item record
This qualitative study identifies the dominant challenges faced by accompanying families in the humanitarian INGO sector and proposes recommendations that organisations and families can implement to promote greater family resilience. An under-researched population, the study advocates for greater acknowledgement and supports for expatriate humanitarian families in recognition of the significant impact they have on employee performance, retention, and organisational commitment. A model of factors influencing humanitarian expatriate family adjustment and enhanced resilience is also proposed.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Alcohol, tobacco and other drug concerns of newly arrived 'CaLD' (culturally and linguistically diverse) women in PerthLee, Susan Kaye (2008)Womens Health Services (WHS) in Perth provides medical services, counselling, information, community talks and workshops, referral, and outreach to women in Western Australia. WHS works with women from over sixty different ...
Beyond Hijrah (هِجْرَة ): perspectives on resettlement, health and quality of life for Afghan and Kurdish refugees in Christchurch and PerthSulaiman-Hill, Cheryl M. R. (2012)Worldwide, conflict situations and the resultant number of refugees continue to increase, with over 43 million recorded at the end of 2009. Nearly half of those currently under the protection of the United Nations High ...
Fozdar, F.; Hartley, Lisa (2013)Safe, appropriate housing is vital for the successful settlement of refugees, since establishing a home is part of the process of redeveloping a sense of ontological security. However humanitarian entrants in Australia ...