These impacts were achieved through:
• Research presentations and seminars at Universities (Leicester, Keele, Manchester and Cambridge) to academic, student and practitioner audiences.
• Conferences presentations (The 2011 British Society of Criminology Conference and the ‘Women, Crime and Criminal Justice Practice’ conference at Cambridge University in January 2012).
• Establishing a project web-page: http://www2.le.ac.uk/departments/criminology/research/current-projects/rim3_culture_probation.
• A project conference attended by academics, students and practitioners in September 2011.
• Publications written for different audiences (academics, postgraduate researchers, practitioners), namely:
o Mawby, R.C. & Worrall, A. (2011) ‘ “They were very threatening about do-gooding bastards”: Probation’s changing relationships with the police and prison services in England and Wales’ European Journal of Probation, 3(3): 78-94.
o Worrall, A. & Mawby, R.C. (2011) ‘Probation workers – still the “servants of the court”?’ The Magistrate, Winter, 2011, p.12.
o Mawby, R.C. & Worrall, A. (2011) Probation workers and their occupational cultures. Leicester: University of Leicester. Report of project findings.
o Worrall, A. & Mawby, R.C. (2011) ‘It is rocket science: the role of the probation worker in today’s turbulent times’ in Britain in 2012, Annual magazine of the ESRC p.25.
o Worrall, A. & Mawby, R.C. (2012) ‘Unlikely edgeworkers: probation workers and voluntary risk-taking’ ECAN Bulletin 13:6-9.
o Mawby, R.C. and Worrall, A. (forthcoming) Doing Probation Work: Identity in a Criminal Justice Occupation, London: Routledge.
o Worrall, A. and Mawby, R.C. (forthcoming) ‘Probation worker responses to turbulent conditions: constructing identity in a tainted occupation’ The Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology.