I am Co-director of WalkingLab, an international group of walking scholars. As a research methodology, walking has a diverse history in the social sciences and humanities, underscoring its value for conducting research that is situated, relational, and material.

Building on the importance of place, sensory inquiry, embodiment, and rhythm within walking research, WalkingLab considers the more-than-human dimensions of walking methodologies by engaging with feminist new materialisms, posthumanisms, affect theory, trans and queer theory, Indigenous theories, and critical race and disability scholarship.

Stephanie Springgay and I recently authored a book Walking Methodologies in a More-than-Human-World: WalkingLab, for Routledge’s Advances in Research Methods series.