Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply



Published on

test powerpoint for student search

test powerpoint for student search

Published in: Education
1 Like
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

No notes for slide
  • Can add Monty Python Film number one here All talk no action
  • Here’s where argument comes into play. Ask student what they think an argument entails. Monty Python Argument Sketch (film 2). Do I back up my conclusions with ‘premises’?, are my points clear and interrelated?, is there a common thread?
  • Get students thoughts here
  • Questions for studentsIf this is our overall conclusion how do we argue for it? Where will our evidence come from? This course and its associated assessments ask you to make these linksThis is where our course content, discussions and worksheets will come into play. If you involve yourself in these tasks and discussions you should be able to build an argument and develop your own occupational view of the world. This might be tied to premises and examples that you find enlightening or of occupational interest. Again what you put in will translate to what you get out of this course.
  • Follow through worksheet requirements
  • Transcript

    • 1. PhilosophyTutorial One Human Occupation 2013
    • 2. Introduction• A chance to ask questions from the lecture• An introduction to philosophy and argument• How does philosophy fit with Occupational Therapy?• Occupation Reading task (Worksheet One: a starting point)
    • 3. What do student think when the hear the word philosophy?
    • 4. Philosophy defined and describedPhilosophy is derived from the Greek words that mean “love of wisdom” and is concerned with what we know and how we know it. It attempts through careful process of analysis and argument to answer some of the major questions humans have been concerned with over time.
    • 5. What are some of the bigphilosophical questions?
    • 6. Some of the sorts of questions philosophers have and continue to address include:• What is the meaning of life?• How did we come to be here?• Why do we die?• What is truth?• What do I know?• How do I know it to be true?• How did we come to be human?• Who am I?• What are my responsibilities to other humans?• How free are we, really?
    • 7. Process , content and purposeBecause many of the questions asked are about ideas, the quality of the argument is seen as important as the ideas being argued. This is what Hallman (1998) refers to as the process of philosophy being as important as the content of philosophy. Sometimes the questions philosophers ask are such that it is from the strength of the argument that the acceptability of the answer comes.
    • 8. • Philosophy, like other humanities subjects, has a long history of ideas and different schools of thought within these ideas. Over time people have built on the earlier ideas, challenged them and made sense of or seen the world differently as a consequence.• These understandings or explanations of the world can then be used to argue for and provoke social change.
    • 9. ProcessPhilosophy process includes being able to analyse an argument, to ensure that it is logical including whether it is valid and true. A valid argument is one if it is such that if the premises were true, the conclusion would have to be true.For example• Premise 1: All pigs are flying animals. Premise 2: All flying animals are mammals. Conclusion: All pigs are mammals.
    • 10. ContentPhilosophy content explores what we know and how we know it. It queries the nature of knowledge and acknowledges that there are different ways of recognising the world and ourselves in it. There are different branches of philosophy associated (broadly) with the nature of existence, the nature of knowledge, and the values or decisions we make in our lives.
    • 11. What on earth has this got to do with occupational therapy?
    • 12. • For occupational therapists such questions may result in us glazing over and feeling overwhelmed with airy fairy question because we tend to be very practical people.• But why do people invent things like art and music to amuse themselves and others. What is it that is different between the satisfaction people get from eating their home grown food and selling object they have made? Why is it that John gets excited by rugby and Merle gets excited by opera? These are the sorts of questions that philosopher occupational therapists and more recently occupational scientist have been asking. Wilcock (1995), and others since, argue that humans are occupational beings as much as we are social or religious or cultural beings and that being occupied is an essential part of what it means to be human.
    • 13. Occupation Reading Task
    • 14. ReferencesGray, J.M. (1998). Putting occupation into practice: Occupation as an ends occupation as a means. American journal of occupational therapy, 52, 354-364.Rebeiro, K. (1998). 0ccupation-as-means to mental health: A review of literature and a call for research. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 65, 12-19.Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists (1994). Position statement on everyday occupation and health. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 61, 294-297.Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists (1996). Profile of occupational therapy practice in Canada. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 63, 79-113.Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists (1997). Enabling occupation: an occupational therapy perspective. Ottawa, ON: Townsend.Blair, S. E .E. (2000). The centrality of occupation during transition. British Journal of Occupational Therapy, 63(5), 231-237.Molineux, M., & Whiteford, G. (1999). Prisons: From occupational deprivation to occupational enrichment. Journal of Occupational Science, 6(3), 124-130.Townsend, E. & Wilcock, A. (2004). Occupational justice and client-centred practice: A dialogue in progress. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 71(2), 75-87.Barnes, C. (2000). A working social model? Disability, work and disability politics in the 21st century. Critical Social Policy, 20, 441-457.Christiansen, C. (1999). Defining lives: Occupation as identity: An essay on competence, coherence and the creation of meaning. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 53, 547-558.
    • 15. References continuedNygard, L., & Borell, L. (1998). A life-world of alternating meaning: Expressions of the illness experience of dementia in everyday life over three years. Occupational Therapy Journal of Research, 18, 109-136.Primeau, L.A. (1996). Running as an occupation, multiple meanings and purpose. In R.Z.F. Clark (Ed.). Occupational Science: the evolving discipline (p. 275-286). Philadelphia: FA. Davis.Vrkljan, B. H., & Miller-Polgar, J. (2001). Meaning of occupational engagement in life threatening illness. A qualitative pilot project. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 68, 237-246.Townsend, E. (1997). Inclusiveness: a community dimension of spirituality. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 64(3), 146-155.Townsend, E. (2003). Occupational justice: Ethical, moral and civic principles for an inclusive world. Keynote presentation at the Annual Conference of the European Network of Occupational Therapy Educators, Czech Republic, Prague, October.Mace, J. (2008). Developing opportunities for occupational therapists in primary health organisations in New Zealand. OT Insight, 29(6), 3-5.Wilcock, A.A. (1993). A theory of human need for occupation. Journal of Occupational Science: Australia,1, 17-24.Wilcock, A.A. (1998). An occupational perspective on health. Thorofare, NJ: SlackIwama, M. (2006). The Kawa Model. China: Elsevier.Iwama, M. (2006a). Culturally Relevant Occupational Therapy. Implications for the effective use of our therapeutic selves. Occupational Therapy Insight, 27 (2), 16-23.
    • 16. References continuedDurie, M.H. (2004). Understanding health and illness: research at the interface between science and indigenous knowledge. International Journal of Epidemiology, 33 (5), 1138-1143.Jungersen, K. (2002). Cultural safety: Kawa Whakaruruhau- An occupational therapy perspective. New Zealand Journal of Occupational Therapy, 49(1), 4-9.Dunn, W., Brown, C., & McGuigan, A. (1994). The ecology of human performance: A framework for considering the effect of context. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 48, 595-607Law, M. (1991). The environment: A focus for occupational therapy. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 58, 171-179.Rowles, G. (1991). Beyond performance: Being in place as a component of occupational therapy. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 45, 265-271.