CHI2012 workshop on Interaction Design and Emotional Wellbeing

2nd call for participation: Interaction Design and Emotional Wellbeing
A one-day workshop at CHI 2012
Workshop website: www.design4wellbeing.org

Emotional wellbeing is fundamental to our quality of life. It enables us
to experience life as meaningful and is an essential component of social
cohesion and stability in the living environment. This one-day workshop at
CHI 2012 will bring together a diverse community of researchers, to share
expertise and consolidate existing knowledge on interaction design and
emotional wellbeing. It will provide a forum to define new opportunities
and explore diverse theoretical frameworks, thus helping to set an agenda
for future research in this area. Alongside a specific consideration of
technology in mental health settings, we will explore the role of
emotional support in health and wellbeing more generally, and will
consider the requirements of technologies that can provide emotional
support across the lifespan. The potential of social and sensor networks
and possibilities for extending traditional care networks will be
important themes of this workshop.

We invite you to submit a 2-4 page paper that reports current work,
describes future intentions and/or offers new insights, theoretical
perspectives or provocative opinions on technology and emotional
wellbeing.

Format: 2-4 pages, in the ACM extended abstract format.
Submit: by email to coyledt@tcd.ie and clinehan@lincoln.ac.uk
Deadline: January 13th 2012
Notification: February 10th 2012
Workshop: May 6th 2012 in Austin, Texas

Please indicate how many authors will attend the workshop, as places are
limited and we may need to place a cap on the number of attendees per
accepted paper. At least one author of each accepted paper must register
for the workshop and for at least one day of the main conference.

Workshop Organisers:
David Coyle, University of Cambridge, UK
Conor Linehan, University of Lincoln, UK
Karen Tang, University of California, Irvine, US
Siân Lindley, Microsoft Research, Cambridge, UK

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