Organisation

National Disability Research Partnership

Acronym:
NDRP

Commencing in 2020, the National Disability Research Partnership (NDRP) has been funded by the Australian government to bring together experts in disability policy and research. The NDRP facilitates a collaborative, translational research program through partnerships between academics, people with disability, their families and carers, peak advocacy and consumer groups, governments and service providers to conduct cutting-edge policy-relevant research that enables people with disability to participate fully in society.

Survey

Setting an agenda for disability research in Australia: survey results

This report presents the results of a survey completed by 973 people with involvement or interest in Australian disability research. It is part of multi-phase research agenda setting exercise that has been conducted to understand existing disability research in Australia and consult with the disability...
Report

Setting an agenda for disability research in Australia: consultation report

This report presents the results of the Phase 2b consultation conducted with 974 individuals from 21 non-government organisations, including service providers and disabled peoples’ organisations, the First Nations-focused National Disability Research Agenda survey and online focus groups and in-depth interviews with people with augmentative and...
Report

Setting an agenda for disability research in Australia: synthesis and refinement

This report presents findings from the third phase of the research agenda development project funded by the National Disability Research Partnership (NDRP).
Report

Mapping disability research in Australia 2018-2020

This mapping report provides a comprehensive picture of the current state of disability research in Australia in the period since the Audit of Disability Research Update Report was published in 2017.
Article

We need to invest in the careers of researchers and policy makers with disability

There has never been a more critical time in Australia to review, reflect and re-imagine how we collaborate with people with disability in research and policy spaces, according to this article.