Hunelhyad? Sid Dr. Johanna Sam sets’edinh. Sid Tŝilhqot’in xaghiyah. Sid Musqueam nen ŝidah as. My name is Dr. Johanna Sam. I am a proud citizen of Tŝilhqot’in Nation. I currently live and work on the traditional lands of the Musqueam People.
I am an Assistant Professor in the Faculty of Education at the University of British Columbia. Realizing the importance of a strength-based approach, I am involved in creating youth-friendly educational and mental health resources. My research explores the relationships among cyber-aggression, resiliency, academic achievement, and wellness. My research and teaching not only utilizes digital technology, but approaches those digital tools from Indigenous perspectives.Dr. Sam will fill teaching gaps across two programs in the faculty: HDLC and NITEP.
Adolescence, Indigenous Education, Indigenous Methodologies, Technology, Online aggression, Social and emotional learning, Digital pedagogies
EDUC 440 Aboriginal Education in Canada
EPSE 588 Indigenous Perspectives Through Social and Emotional Learning
EPSE 308 Human Development, Learning and Diversity
EPSE 310 Assessment & Learning in Classroom
EPSE 311 Cultivating Supportive School and Classroom Environments
EPSE 317 Development and Exceptionality in the Regular Classroom
University of British Columbia, 2021, Ph.D.
University of British Columbia, 2014, M.Sc.
University of Northern British Columbia, 2009, B.Sc.
- Sam, J., Richardson, C. G., & Currie, L. M. (2022). Application of two-eyed seeing in adolescent mental health to bridge design thinking and Indigenous collective storytelling. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 19(22), 14972. https://doi.org/10.3390/ijerph192214972
- Sam, J., Schmeisser, C., & Hare, J. (2021). Grease Trail Storytelling Project: Creating Indigenous Digital Pathways. KULA: Knowledge Creation, Dissemination, and Preservation Studies. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.18357/kula.149.
- Sam, J., Wisener, K., Schuitemaker, N., Jarvis-Selinger, S. (2018). Aboriginal Youth Experiences with Cyberbullying: A Qualitative Analysis of Aboriginal eMentoring BC. International Journal of Indigenous Health. Retrieved from https://jps.library.utoronto.ca/index.php/ijih/article/view/30267