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Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador. / Bates, Benjamin R.; Marvel, Diana L.; Nieto-Sanchez, Claudia; Grijalva, Mario J.

In: Journal of International and Intercultural Communication, Vol. 12, 2019, blz. 228-247.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikelOnderzoekpeer review

Harvard

Bates, BR, Marvel, DL, Nieto-Sanchez, C & Grijalva, MJ 2019, 'Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador' Journal of International and Intercultural Communication, vol. 12, blz. 228-247. https://doi.org/10.1080/17513057.2018.1524506

APA

Bates, B. R., Marvel, D. L., Nieto-Sanchez, C., & Grijalva, M. J. (2019). Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador. Journal of International and Intercultural Communication, 12, 228-247. https://doi.org/10.1080/17513057.2018.1524506

Vancouver

Author

Bates, Benjamin R. ; Marvel, Diana L. ; Nieto-Sanchez, Claudia ; Grijalva, Mario J. / Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador. In: Journal of International and Intercultural Communication. 2019 ; Vol. 12. blz. 228-247.

BibTeX

@article{aa2f3130c2a44cd2bfe24ea74949b674,
title = "Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador",
abstract = "Scholars and practitioners are increasingly turning to maps as tools for promoting health and development communication. These maps are often criticized for privileging the interests of the global North and for authorizing (neo)colonial approaches. The authors offer a case of community mapping incorporating asset-based community development that offers an alternative cartography. Drawing on the maps produced by members of four communities in rural Ecuador, the authors articulate how their maps productively use and challenge assumptions about maps. Following this analysis, the authors offer some implications that community-scale maps have for articulating rhetorical alternatives in health and development communication.",
keywords = "Ecuador, asset-based community development, asset mapping, community cartography, service-learning, MAPS",
author = "Bates, {Benjamin R.} and Marvel, {Diana L.} and Claudia Nieto-Sanchez and Grijalva, {Mario J.}",
note = "CPDF",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1080/17513057.2018.1524506",
language = "English",
volume = "12",
pages = "228--247",
journal = "Journal of International and Intercultural Communication",
issn = "1751-3057",
publisher = "Routledge",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Community cartography in health communication: an asset-based mapping approach in four communities in rural Ecuador

AU - Bates, Benjamin R.

AU - Marvel, Diana L.

AU - Nieto-Sanchez, Claudia

AU - Grijalva, Mario J.

N1 - CPDF

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Scholars and practitioners are increasingly turning to maps as tools for promoting health and development communication. These maps are often criticized for privileging the interests of the global North and for authorizing (neo)colonial approaches. The authors offer a case of community mapping incorporating asset-based community development that offers an alternative cartography. Drawing on the maps produced by members of four communities in rural Ecuador, the authors articulate how their maps productively use and challenge assumptions about maps. Following this analysis, the authors offer some implications that community-scale maps have for articulating rhetorical alternatives in health and development communication.

AB - Scholars and practitioners are increasingly turning to maps as tools for promoting health and development communication. These maps are often criticized for privileging the interests of the global North and for authorizing (neo)colonial approaches. The authors offer a case of community mapping incorporating asset-based community development that offers an alternative cartography. Drawing on the maps produced by members of four communities in rural Ecuador, the authors articulate how their maps productively use and challenge assumptions about maps. Following this analysis, the authors offer some implications that community-scale maps have for articulating rhetorical alternatives in health and development communication.

KW - Ecuador

KW - asset-based community development

KW - asset mapping

KW - community cartography

KW - service-learning

KW - MAPS

U2 - 10.1080/17513057.2018.1524506

DO - 10.1080/17513057.2018.1524506

M3 - A1: Web of Science-article

VL - 12

SP - 228

EP - 247

JO - Journal of International and Intercultural Communication

T2 - Journal of International and Intercultural Communication

JF - Journal of International and Intercultural Communication

SN - 1751-3057

ER -

ID: 2982754