Being a Golden Hawk means more than just cheering on our (really good) varsity teams – it means being a student who cares about your community, who works hard in the classroom, and who takes advantage of all the learning opportunities that can happen outside the classroom, too.
I received my PhD in social work from McGill University in 1986, my MSc in Management (Organizational Behaviour) from Tel Aviv University in 1977, and my BA in Social Work from Tel Aviv University in 1973.
Prior to joining Laurier, I was an Assistant Professor in the School of Social Work, University of Windsor (1984-1987).
Research Interests / Ongoing Projects
My current writing projects are related to qualitative research methodology, and to institutional theory and organizational practice.
Awards and Achievements
Visiting Scholar, Hong Kong Baptist University (2009, 2015)
An Honorable Mention Winner (2012). The Fifth Annual Collaboration Teaching Case and Simulation Competition. The Maxwell School of Syracuse University Collaborative Governance Initiative ($1,000 prize).
An Honorable Mention Winner (with Melissa Brazil) (2010). The Third Annual Collaboration Teaching Case and Simulation Competition. The Maxwell School of Syracuse University Collaborative Governance Initiative ($1,000 prize).
UIA Federations Canada, Galilee Fellowship for Visiting Canadian Scholars (2000)
Volunteer Service Award, Ministry of Citizenship (1994)
Dean's Honours List, McGill University (1986)
Chan, T. M. S., Teram, E., & Shaw, I. (in press). "Balancing methodological rigor and the needs of research participants: A debate on alternative approaches to sensitive research." Qualitative Health Research.
Teram E. (2014). "Balancing the three C’s: Coordination, care and the control of clients in interorganizational collaboration." The Institute of Public Administration of Canada, Case Study Program.
Teram E. (2014). "Integrating grounded theory." In D. Coghlan, & M. Brydon-Miller (Eds.), Sage Encyclopedia of Action Research (pp. 449-451). London: Sage.
Fine, M., & Teram, E. (2013). “Overt and covert ways of responding to moral injustices in social work practice: Heroes & mild mannered social work bipeds.” British Journal of Social Work, 43: 1312-1329.
Hovey, A., Stalker, C. A., Schachter, C. L., Teram, E., & Lasiuk, G. (2011). "Practical ways psychotherapy can support physical healthcare experiences for male survivors of childhood sexual abuse." Journal of Child Sexual Abuse, 20:1, 37
Teram, E. (2010). “Organizational change within morally ambiguous contexts: A case study of conflicting post-merger discourses.” Journal of Applied Behavioral Science, 46(1) 38-54.
Teram, E. & Ungar, M. (2009). “Not just the master discourse: A case for holistic case studies of youth resilience.” In L. Liebenberg, & M. Ungar (Eds.), Researching Youth Resilience (pp. 103-128). Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
Stalker, C.A., Schachter, C.L., Teram, E. & Lasiuk, G. (2009). “Client-centred care: Integrating the perspectives of childhood sexual abuse survivors and clinicians.” In V. Banyard, V. Edwards, & K. Kendall-Tackett (Eds.) Trauma and physical health: Understanding the effects of extreme stress and of psychological harm (pp.163-201). New York: Routledge.
Fine, M., & Teram, E. (2009). “Believers and skeptics: Where social workers situate themselves regarding the code of ethics.” Ethics & Behavior, 19 (1), 60-78.
Teram, E. (2009). “Integrating independent case studies.” In Mills, A. J. Durepos, G. & E. Wiebe (Eds.), Encyclopedia of case study research (pp. 475-479). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Teram, E. (2009). “Re-Analysis of previous data.” In A. J. Mills, G. Durepos, & E. Wiebe (Eds.), Encyclopedia of case study research (pp. 785-788). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Teram, E., Schachter, C., Stalker, C., Hovey, A. & Lasiuk, G. (2006). “Towards malecentric communication: Sensitizing health professionals to the realities of male childhood sexual abuse survivors.” Issues in Mental Health Nursing, 27, 499-517.
Ungar, M. & Teram, E. (2005). “Qualitative resilience research: Contributions and risks.” In M. Ungar (Ed.) A handbook for working with children and youth; Pathways to resilience across cultures and contexts (pp. 149-164). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.