Colin Baillie is a teaching fellow and PhD student in the School of Kinesiology and Health Studies at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario. In 2014, Colin completed a Master of Science from Queen’s University in health promotion and also has a Bachelor of Health Sciences from the University of Western Ontario, majoring in health sciences and anthropology. Using Community-Based Participatory Research and Indigenous methodologies such as Two-Eyed Seeing, Colin’s work focuses on understanding the physical activity-environment relationship in First Nations communities with the aim of developing physical activity programming that supports positive youth development. As an instructor at Queen’s, Colin teaches both counselling and health behaviour change theory courses. In particular, he has been instructing undergraduate students on the fundamental aspects of Motivational Interviewing for the past four years.
Supervisor: Dr. Lucie Lévesque
Active Circle Project, Community Liaison/Field Researcher
Everybody Gets To Play Toolkit Webinar and Workshop Evaluation, Research Assistant
General Research Ethics Board (GREB), Reviewer/Committee Member (2 Year Appointment), Queen’s University
Thesis Topic/Title: Using Indigenous methodologies to understand the relationship between physical activity and the First Nations community environment
Baillie, C.P.T., Johnson, A.M., Drane, S., LePage, R., & Whitecrow, D. (Under Review). For the Community, By the Community: Working with Youth to Understand the Physical Activity-Environment Relationship for First Nations Communities. Youth Engagement in Health Promotion.
Baillie, C.P.T., Galaviz, K.I., Emiry, K., Bruner, M.W., Bruner, B.G., & Lévesque, L. (Under Review). Physical Activity Interventions to Promote Positive Youth Development among Indigenous Youth: A RE-AIM Review.Translational Behavioral Medicine.
Bruner, M.W., Hillier, S., Baillie, C.P.T.,Paibomsai, A., Lavallée, L.F., Auksi, M.M., Emiry, K., Tremblay, T., Bruner, B.G., Hare, K., Head, C., Lovelace, R., & Lévesque, L. (2015). Positive Youth Development in Aboriginal Physical Activity and Sport: A Systematic Review. Adolescent Research Review. DOI: 10.1007/s40894-015-0021-9
Shirazipour, C.H., Baillie, C.P.T., Galaviz, K., Jarvis, J. W., & Latimer-Cheung, A.E. (2015). Evaluating the Theoretical Content of Online Physical Activity Information for People with Multiple Sclerosis. International Journal of MS Care,17(2), 91-100
Baillie, C.P.T. (2013). Neandertals: Unique from Human, or Uniquely Human? Kroeber Anthropological Society Journal, 103(1), 93-107.
Baillie, C.P.T. (2012). Power Relations and its Influence in the Sphere of Globalization since World War II.Totem: The University of Western Ontario Journal of Anthropology, 20(1), Article 12.