To enable preparation and dissemination of research findings from the CHRI supported study 2010-2012.
2012               Global Health Research Initiative covered the costs of my participation in the Teasdale-Corti Program Symposium, October 1-3, 2012.
2014              Distinguished Travel Grant to be part of a panel (Reconciling Southern and Northern Ethics Approaches and Philosophies in the Context of Global Health) at the 21st Canadian Global Health Conference, Ottawa.
2013               Travel Grant to present a paper on North-South research project (North-South Research and Social Justice: A New Paradigm for Research Ethics) at the Canadian Political Science Association conference. 2012              Work Study Grant: I hired a Research Assistant to do some preliminary research for a project on the rights of the mentally ill. Travel Grant Award, University of Winnipeg, to support my participation in the Midwest Political Science Association Meetings in Chicago. In dialogue with John Borrows in his article, “An Analysis of and Dialogue on Indigenous and Crown Blockades,” eds.
Introduction, Lorraine Mayer’s Cries From a Metis Heart, Winnipeg:  Pemmican, September 2007. Michalos, Alex.  A Pragmatic Approach to Business Ethics, in Canadian Philosophical Reviews, 1996. 2013, Sandra Tomsons, Karen Morrison, Angela Gomez, Martin Forde, Ethical challenges facing North-South research initiatives. 1998, Sustainable Forest Management:  Criteria and Indicators for Newfoundland, I was one of eight members of the Western Newfoundland Model Forest’s Criteria and Indicators Steering Committee writing the report. 1997, The Evaluation of the Western Newfoundland Model Forest, I researched and wrote this report as coordinator of the interdisciplinary Value Analysis Research Group at Sir Wilfred Grenfell College.  Available from the Western Newfoundland Model Forest. 1997   October, The Fifth International Conference on Ethico-Economics, University College of Cape Breton. 1994   March, Philosophy Department Colloquium on Truth, Memorial University of            Newfoundland. October, Atlantic Philosophical Association Conference, Memorial University of Newfoundland. 1992   May, Institute of Philosophy and Sociology, Latvian Academy of Science, Riga, Latvia.
Invited to provide a series of 5 lectures:  A Morally Acceptable Structure for the Human Right to Property.
1989   October, Atlantic Philosophical Association Conference, University College of Cape Breton.

Co-organizer with Karen Zoppa of a Roundtable for the CPA’s Philosophy in the Schools Committee. Program co-chair and paper referee for conference of the three day conference of the Canadian Society for the Study of Practical Ethics. 2004   Organized and chaired a symposium for the Canadian Philosophical Association conference at the University of Manitoba. 2001   Part of a four-member committee (Lorraine Brundige, David Kahane, Dale Turner) of the Canadian Philosophical Association organized a 3-day international conference and day long workshop that took place in Winnipeg, June 2001.
2000   Organized and chaired a second public forum on sustainable forest    management, Sir Wilfred Grenfell College.
Responsible for student advising, curriculum development, timetable and cooperation with Philosophy Department on St.
2013-14 and 2014-2015, I was the Social and Political Philosophy Programme Area Coordinator for the CPA conferences.
2011          May 12, Interviewed on the CBC radio program The Current.  I was asked to comment on whether Premier Greg Selinger’s decision ‘to sacrifice the few for the many” in approving the Assiniboine River diversion was morally appropriate. November 20, UNESCO’s World Philosophy Day, Public Lecture, co-sponsored by the Manitoba Philosophy in the Schools Committee and Global College. Organized six (6) lecture course for February and March.  Arthur Schaffer and Kira Tomsons (members of the Philosophy Department at the University of Manitoba) and I each provided two lectures for the series.
Sandra Tomsons and Lorraine Mayer, Don Mills: Oxford University Press, February 2013, 224-271. Lorraine Mayer, General Introduction and Introductions for Parts 1, 2, 3 and 4, and “Not a Conclusion” in Philosophy and Aboriginal Rights; Critical Dialogues eds. Lorraine Mayer (Euro-Canadian and Metis philosophical perspectives) for Parts 1, 2, 3 and 4 in Philosophy and Aboriginal Rights; Critical Dialogues, eds.
Sandra Tomsons and Lorraine Mayer, Don Mills: Oxford University Press, February 2013, 101-123. Category you want to view and backgrounds that you want to be able to download the presentation as appropriate to your project. I hope you can help because our trifold will be among hundreds in our schools involvement fair and we need to get some attention.Thank you very very very much and I hope to hear from you soon!***************************Hello MosumThank you for writing to me and for being so complimentary. I will make some suggestions for you and I am hoping others who read your request will be able to contribute some ideas as well :) I think simplicity is the key with trifolds.
If they are too busy, people tire of trying to read all of the information and move away too quickly.

I would literally make that thing the focus of the whole poster board and make it the largest item on display. Then people will stop to see if your text answers the question, if they want to know the answer :)Also, make all lines lead the reader towards the main idea. See how I have made the middle piece higher than the side pieces, then added the heart to make people tend to follow on from it to the title?Are people going to walk quickly by your trifold? Use red for the headings (mount the whole heading or individual letters on black cardstock too if possible) and your pieces of information, written on white paper in large black writing matted on black cardstock.
Then use pieces of double sided foam tape or a hot glue gun to pop them up off the background (which will probably also be white). I roughed this idea out for you in the image I attached.Think about subject matter first, then the images and decorations. If you have a message you need to get across, you don't want people looking only at images and moving on.
Use some decorative borders as well but be sure to leave enough white space to allow people to focus on the words you want them to read. It will make people focus on what you HAVE put on the board.You could make one of the images you want to use very large so that it could be glued to a piece of heavier card and cut out, then add foam tape to the back to pop it up off your trifold background like the heart image above.
I added some sparkle as this also attracts people, but if you use too much glitter it may have the opposite effect. Ask others (who have not seen your trifold yet) to stand a distance away and see if they can tell what your poster is about. Another planning idea, if you have time, is to make some 'practice' trifolds with smaller pieces of paper and images cut to size. Move them around trying different arrangements and colours till you have a result that pleases you, then make your real trifold using your practice one as a guide.Have a look at other people's trifolds on the web by Googling 'trifold poster board' and clicking on 'images'. You may like some of the layouts you discover that way so you could adapt them to your own needs.
Here's one with reds and blues that stood out for me in my own search:Cornstarch Display BoardI hope these ideas help and that you will post a picture of your finished trifold for me here soon.

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