- Yoeli, H. and Macnaughton, J. (2021). ‘To more than I can be’: A phenomenological meta-ethnography of singing groups for people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Health: An Interdisciplinary Journal for the Social Study of Health, Illness and Medicine, 25(5), pp. 574–595. doi:10.1177/1363459320978520.
- Yoeli, H. (2021). The psychosocial implications of social distancing for people with COPD: some exploratory issues facing a uniquely marginalised group during the COVID-19 pandemic. Social Theory & Health, 19(3), pp. 298–307. doi:10.1057/s41285-021-00166-0.
- Yoeli, H., Macnaughton, J. and McLusky, S. (2021). Menopausal symptoms and work: A narrative review of women's experiences in casual, informal, or precarious jobs. Maturitas, 150, pp. 14–21. doi:10.1016/j.maturitas.2021.05.007.
- Yoeli, H., Durant, S., McLusky, S. and Macnaughton, J. (2021). ‘We’re all in the same boat’: How participatory songwriting might enhance Singing for Breathing’s psychosocial benefits. Journal of Applied Arts & Health, 12(2), pp. 125–144. doi:10.1386/jaah_00060_1.
- Yoeli, H., Macnaughton, J., McLusky, S. and Robson, M. (2020). Arts as Treatment? Innovation and resistance within an emerging movement. Nordic Journal of Arts, Culture and Health, 2(02), pp. 91–106. doi:10.18261/issn.2535-7913-2020-02-02.
- Yoeli, H. and McLusky, S. (2020). ‘It’s clever, but is it Art?’ Perspectives in Public Health, 140(5), pp. 257–258. doi:10.1177/1757913920922274.
- Yoeli, H. and Cattan, M. (2017). Insiders and incomers: how lay public health workers' knowledge might improve public health practice. Health & Social Care in the Community, 25(6), pp. 1743–1751. doi:10.1111/hsc.12446.
- Yoeli, H., Lonbay, S.P., Morey, S. and Pizycki, L. (2016). Safeguarding adults: from realism to ritual. The Journal of Adult Protection, 18(6), pp. 329–340. doi:10.1108/jap-06-2016-0011.
London EC1V 0HB
Heather is the Qualitative Research Fellow on the GCRF funded study Co-designing culturally engaging alcohol intervention to reduce harm in Nepal, working with Professor Jacqueline Sin in collaboration with Dr Ranjita Dhital (Reading University), Nagendra Luitel (TPO Nepal) and Anup Adhikari (PRIME Nepal).
Heather’s research focuses upon developing ethnographic, creative, and participatory epistemologies and methods for qualitative research in mental health. In so doing, she seeks to understand the many forms of lay health knowledge and lay health experience, and especially that which comes from women. In particular, Heather seeks to challenge health inequalities, and to ensure that the knowledge and experience of those most marginalised by mental ill-health and social exclusion is used effectively and ethically. In addition, she is thinking a lot about how Covid-19 might be transforming how health and mental health are experienced and embodied by us all.
- PhD (Public Health), Northumbria University, United Kingdom
- MPH (Public Health), Northumbria University, United Kingdom
- MA (Creative Writing), Northumbria University, United Kingdom
- BAHons (Religious Studies), Newcastle University, United Kingdom