Tim Ross, Postdoctoral Fellow
U of T St. George
Planning, University of Toronto (2019)
Master of Environmental Studies (Planning), York University (2011)
Master of Arts (Sociology), University of New Brunswick (2008)
Bachelor of Arts (Sociology and History), St. Francis Xavier University (2005)
Registered Professional Planner (Ontario, Canada)
Ron Buliung (Geography and Planning)
Kelly Arbour-Nicitopoulos (Kinesiology and Physical Education)
100 St. George Street, Sidney Smith Hall, Room 5026C
Toronto, Ontario, Canada, M5S 3G3
- Disability studies
- Childhood studies
- Land use planning
- Transportation planning
- Accessible/inclusive design
- School travel
- Inclusive play
- Institutional organization
- Planning theory
- Qualitative methods
Ross, T. (Forthcoming). “Inclusive Research Design: Accounting for Childhood Disability in School Transportation Research.” In Waygood, O., Friman, M., Mitra, R., and L. Olsson (Eds.). Transportation and Children’s Well-Being. Elsevier.
Ross, T., Buliung, R., Murphy, A., and A. Howard. 2019. “A Visual Ethnographic Pilot Study of School Travel for Families Living with Childhood Disability.” Children’s Geographies 1-15. DOI: 10.1080/14733285.2019.1635991.
Ross, T., Mah, J., Biggar, J., Zwick, A., and E. Modlinska. 2018. “Student Needs, Employment Realities, and PhD Program Design in Canada: The Case of Planning PhD Programs.” Canadian Journal of Higher Education 48(3): 82-97.
Ross, T. and R. Buliung. 2018. “A Systematic Review of Disability’s Treatment in the Active School Travel and Children’s Independent Mobility Literatures.” Transport Reviews 38(3): 349-371.
Rothman, L., Macpherson, A.K., Ross, T., and R. Buliung. 2018. “The Decline in Active School Transportation (AST): A Systematic Review of the Factors Related to AST and Changes in School Travel over Time” Preventive Medicine 111: 314-322.
Buliung, R., Faulkner, G., Larsen, K., and T. Ross. 2017. “Children’s Independent Mobility in the City of Toronto, Canada.” Travel Behaviour and Society 9: 58-69.
Ross, T. 2013. “Advancing Ontario’s Accessibility: A Study of Linguistic, Discursive, and Conceptual Barriers.” Canadian Journal of Urban Research 22(1): 126-144.