In Press

  • Day L., Cunsolo A., Castleden H., Martin D., Hart C., Anaviapik-Soucie, T., Russell G., Paul C., Dewey C., Harper S.L. The expanding digital media landscape of qualitative and decolonizing research: Examining collaborative podcasting as a research method. Media Tropes.


Refereed Articles

  • Stefanelli, R., Castleden, H., Harper, S.L., Cunsolo, A., Martin, D., Hart, C. (2017). Experiences in Integrative Water Research and Management: A Systematic Realist Review of Literature from Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the United States. Environmental Reviews, 25(3): 323-333,


  • Stefanelli, R., Castleden, H., Cunsolo, A, Martin, D., Harper, S.L., and Hart, C. (2017). Canadian and Australian Researchers’ Reflections on Implementing Indigenous and Western Knowledge Systems in Water Research and Management. Water Policy, 19, 1063-1080.


  • Castleden, H., Bennett, E., Pictou Landing Native Women’s Group, Lewis, D., Martin, D. “Put it near the Indians”: Indigenous perspectives on pulp mill contaminants in their traditional territories. Progress in Community Health Partnerships, 11(1), 23-24. doi: 10.1353/cpr.2017.0003.


  • Castleden, H., Martin, D., Cunsolo, A., Harper, S., Sylvestre, P., Stefanelli, R., Day, L. (2017). “Implementing Indigenous and Western Knowledge Systems in Water Research and Management (Part 2): Interviews with Collaborative Teams to Overcome the Limitations of Literature Reviews to Inform Water Policy in Canada” International Indigenous Policy Journal, 8(4),


  • Castleden, H., Hart, C., Harper, S., Martin, D., Cunsolo, A., Stefanelli, R., Day, L., Lauridsen, K. (2017). “Implementing Indigenous and Western knowledge systems in water research and management (Part 1): A systematic realist review to inform water policy in Canada” International Indigenous Policy Journal, 8(4).


  • Tremblay, M-C. Martin, D., Macaulay, A. & Pluye, P. (2017). Can we build on social movement theories to develop and improve community-based participatory research? A framework synthesis review. American Journal of Community Psychology, 59(3-4), 333-362.


  • Moore, C., Castleden, H., Tirone, S. Martin, D. (2017). Implementing the Tri-Council Policy on Ethical Research Involving Indigenous Peoples in Canada: So, How’s that Going in Mi’kma’ki? International Indigenous Policy Journal, 8(2).


  • Sylvestre, P., Castleden, H., Martin, D., McNally, M.  (2017). “Thank you very much… You can leave our community now!”: Risky responsibilities, acts of refusal, and the conflicting requirements of academic localities. ACME: An International e-Journal for Critical Geographies,


  • McNally, M. & Martin, D. (2017). First Nations, Inuit and Métis Health: Considerations for Canadian Health Leaders in the wake of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada Report. Healthcare Management Forum, 30(2), 117-122.


  • Hovey, R., MacComber, A., Delormier, T., Martin, D., & Levesque, L. (2017). The Trickster’s guide to “Two-eyed seeing”: an interpretive model for enhancing Indigenous health promotion. Qualitative Health Research, 27(9), 1278-1287.


  • Burnett, K., Skinner, K., Williams, P., Veeraraghaven, G., Martin, D., Sheedy, A., Leblanc, J. (2016). How might considerations of northern and remote contexts improve our understanding of food assessments? Canadian Journal of Public Health.


  • Castleden, H., Sylvestre, P., Martin, D., McNally, M. (2015). “I don’t think that any peer review committee… would ever ‘get’ what I currently do”: How institutional metrics for success and merit risk perpetuating the (re)production of colonial relationships in community-based participatory research involving Indigenous peoples in Canada. International Indigenous Policy Journal, 6(4), Retrieved from:  DOI: 10.18584/iipj.2015.6.4.2


  • Martin, D. (2012). Two-Eyed Seeing: A framework for understanding Indigenous and non-Indigenous approaches to Indigenous health research. Canadian Journal of Nursing Research, 44(2), 20-42.


  • Martin, D. (2011). “Now we got lots to eat and they’re telling us not to eat it”: Understanding changes to south-east Labrador Inuit relationships to food. International Journal of Circumpolar Health, 70(4), 384-395.


  • Hood, R., Martin, D., McLaren, B. & Jackson, L. (2011). Youth views on environmental changes, the future of the environment and stewardship: The case of a Canadian coastal community. Society and Natural Resources, 24(6), 616-625.


  • Martin, D. (2010). Viewing food through the lens of culture: Using VoiceThread as a dissemination tool. Community Based Research Publication. Millbrook First Nation, NS: Atlantic Aboriginal Health Research Program.


  • Jackson, L., Lyons, R., Hughes, J., Martin, D. & Winstanley, V. (2009). Does moving from a high poverty to lower poverty neighborhood improve mental health? A realist review of ‘Moving to Opportunity’. Health & Place, 15(4), 961-970.


  • Martin, D. & Jackson, L. (2008). Young women in coastal Newfoundland and Labrador talk about their social relationships and health. Newfoundland and Labrador Studies, 23(1), 1719-1726.


Refereed Book Chapters 

  • Castleden, H., Cunsolo Willox, A., Harper, S., Martin, D., & Hart, C. with Day, L., Lauridson, K., & Stefanelli, R., (2017). Living with Water: Implementing Indigenous Ontologies, Epistemologies, and Methodologies in Water Research and Management in Canada. In Dupont, D. & Renzetti, S. (Eds). Water Policy in Canada. Springer.


  • Martin, D. & Amos, M. (2016) What constitutes good food? Towards a critical Indigenous perspective on food and health. In, M. Koc, T. Winson & J. Sumner (Eds.), Critical Perspectives on Food Studies (second edition). London: Oxford University Press.


  • Castleden, H. Martin, D. & Campbell, D. (2016). From Embedded In to Marginalized Out of Place:Indigenous Peoples’ Experience of Health in Canada. In, M. Giesbrecht & V. Crooks. Place, Health & Diversity: A Canadian Perspective. Geographies of Health Series for Ashgate Press.


  • Martin, D. (2012). The Nutrition Transition and the Public Health Crisis: Aboriginal Peoples on Food and Eating. In, M. Koc, T. Winson & J. Sumner (Eds.), Critical Perspectives on Food Studies. London: Oxford University Press.


Book Reviews

  • Martin, D. (2011). Indigenous methodologies: characteristics, conversations and contexts. University of British Columbia Press: Vancouver, BC. Canadian Journal of Public Health, 102(3), 237.



Doctoral Dissertation

  • Martin, D. Food Stories: A Labrador Inuit-Metis community speaks about global change. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Dalhousie University. Halifax, Nova Scotia. December 2009. [Nominated for ‘Best Thesis Award’ in Social Sciences at Dalhousie University]        


Master’s Thesis

  • Martin, D. The Changing Nature of Social Relations: Young Women’s Perceptions of Their Health and Health-Related Practices in Three Coastal Newfoundland and Labrador Communities. Unpublished Master’s Thesis. Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia. August 2004.