NDRD

Team

The My Home Space project has been developed through a series of stages, and relied on a range of contributions as shown below.

We are very grateful for the excellent contributions outlined, and know that the tool and project outcomes could not have been achieved without the contributions of so many ... thank you!

  • Project proposal
    • Libby Callaway (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • Kate Tregloan (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Di Winkler (Summer Foundation)
    • Gavin Williams (University of Melbourne)
    • Ross Clarke (ACU)
  • National housing fieldwork
    • Libby Callaway (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • Kate Tregloan (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Su-Yinn Lai (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Sophie Moore (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • Tenants, family members, support providers, architects, builders and government representatives from three states of Australia (five housing sites)
  • National Housing Roundtable
    • Representatives from the National Disability Insurance Agency
    • Representatives from state government disability, housing and injury insurance agencies
    • Libby Callaway (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • Kate Tregloan (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Sophie Moore (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • George Taleporos (Summer Foundation Ltd)
  • ‘My Home Space’ website, virtual housing tours, design guidelines and key concepts reports
    • Kate Tregloan (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Libby Callaway (Occupational Therapy Department, Monash University)
    • Lewis Moore (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Chris Ashe (Cordial Creative)
    • Courtney Rodricks (Digital Safari)
    • David Harraway, Calum Hammond and Ann-Glory Jandayan (Comtec, Yooralla)
    • Samantha Hastie (Laneway Productions)
    • Celine Tan (Architecture Department, Monash University)
    • Justin Nix (Equitable Access)
    • Di Winkler and Luke B’osher (Summer Foundation Ltd)
    • Ashleigh Darville (DDC Group)
    • Stephen Vick (Guardian Living)
    • Kirrily Hayward (Clickability)
    • Jono Bredin (Calling the Brain’s Bluff)

Ms Libby Callaway

Libby Callaway (BAppSci (OT), MOT) is a registered occupational therapist working as a researcher and senior lecturer in the occupational therapy department at Monash University. She is also the director of a community occupational therapy practice for people with severe acquired brain and spinal cord injury, Neuroskills Pty Ltd. For the past 24 years, Libby has worked in the field of neurotrauma across rehabilitation and community settings in Australia, as well as in the USA. Her research interests include housing, technology, and workforce design for people with lifetime care needs resulting from disability. She has published extensively in peer-reviewed journals and presents at national conferences each year. Libby currently leads a range of interdisciplinary team-based research funded by the Transport Accident Commission (TAC) and Department of Social Services, and consults to the National Disability Insurance Agency and the TAC.

A/Prof Kate Tregloan

Kate Tregloan focuses on the contributions that creative disciplines and education can make to interdisciplinary activities in response to community needs. She is Associate Dean (Education) of Monash University's Faculty of Art Design & Architecture, a researcher and senior lecturer in the Department of Architecture, and a registered Architect. Kate has a particular research interest in design processes, and the intersection of qualitative and quantitative judgements that influence both the production and the assessment of design. Research outcomes include resources to support creative education and design practice, including the internationally award-winning ‘RIPL’ post-occupancy evaluation framework developed with Libby Callaway and colleagues from Architecture and Occupational Therapy.  The project developed innovative navigable 3D panoramas as research dissemination devices for use by designers, investors and people with disability and their families. Other projects include interdisciplinary research funded by the Australian Government Office for Learning and Teaching, the Transport Accident Commission (TAC) and the Department of Social Services.