Leadership at the CFWW

Kerry Daly leads the Father Involvement research agenda and is Dean of the College of Social & Applied Human Sciences.

Donna Lero leads the Workpalce Policies and Family Supports research agenda and serves as the Jarislowsky Chair in Families & Work.

Belinda Leach leads the research agenda on Rural Work Life and is Associate Dean (Research) of the College of Social & Applied Human Sciences and holds a University Research Chair in Rural Gender Studies.

Karen Korabik leads the research agenda on gender and organizations.

Nita Chhinzer leads research on Strategic Human Resources Management.

M. Gloria González-Morales leads research on occupational health and performance in organizations.


Researchers at Guelph

Researchers at Other Institutions

CFWW Staff

Diary Methods for Examing Work and Personal Life Over Time

    Recent News

  • Friday, September 4

    Workers Need Support or Challenges Become Obstacles: Study

    Workplace challenges can help employees excel and learn. But without the right support and resources, some challenges may harm performance and even affect employee health, according to a new study by Professor M. Gloria González Morales from the University of Guelph. read more...

  • Thursday, June 18

    Paternity Leave

    This year for Father’s Day, CFWW’s Dr. Donna Lero spent time reflecting on the changing role of fathers. Many fathers are beginning to take paternity leave along with their partners. The reasons for extending leaves to fathers are mainly due to: greater gender equality, the changing roles of men and women at home and in the workplace, and the desire of fathers to spend time with their children in a full-time capacity. read more...

  • Friday, May 8

    Mothering and DisAbility

    Mothers have much in common. They share the joys and challenges of raising children, and love being appreciated for their efforts, not just on Mother's Day. However, mothers are also as diverse as we can imagine - younger or older, parenting alone or with a partner, employed or not, and from all races, cultures, backgrounds, and family structures (adoptive, blended, nuclear, etc.). We sometimes forget that some mothers also live with a disability or chronic health condition that can make mothering no less rewarding, but even more challenging. read more...

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