My research focuses on the relationship between multilingualism and migration in educational settings. Drawing on critical sociolinguistics, sociology, translation studies and migration studies, my work is set in motion by the idea that language represents a key component in maintaining, creating, resisting and transforming power relations. I am particularly interested in the intersection between language, social class, race and gender, and therefore, in the relationship between language and inequality.

As a postdoctoral researcher in Multi-STEM (Multilingual voices in STEM education), I work towards conceptualizing the notion of translanguaging as a form of boundary work. Building on this conceptualization, the aim is to examine the mechanisms and conditions under which translanguaging with the home languages of children with a migrant background is promoted and produced within and across different learning settings. 

I also have extensive research and teaching experience in the field of TEFL (Teaching English as a Foreign Language).