Foundational Data

AuthorPeter Jamadar/Elron Elahie/Richard Jamadar
elements of procedural fairness and sought to assess whether a conscious practice of
Intentional Awarnessing could have positive impacts on judicial officers’ responsibilities
in this regard.
The number of survey and practice participants for this survey is small and varies in the
pre- and post- practice responses. However, the importance of the findings remains
significant and certainly raise a compelling call for further attention and action in this
area. Additionally, for clearer comparative analysis, percentages were rounded to the
nearest whole number.
Twenty judicial officers completed the pre-practice entrance survey and were sent the
practices to be completed in the 27-day period. Notably, seventeen judicial officers
responded to the exit survey. As such, the response rate for the practice was 85%. This
was considered significant given the sample size.
For the bio and information data that are presented below, the figures reflected are from
the exit survey as it captures participants who completed both surveys. Where the data
shows pre-practice and post-practice responses, the relevant percentages based on the
number of participants in the pre- and post-practice surveys are reflected. As mentioned
earlier, percentages are presented to the nearest whole number.

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