Associate Dean (Education) - Interim, and Research Lead, 3A Institute, ANU College of Engineering and Computer Science email@example.com
"The world is currently facing a range of rapid technological, environmental and social shifts. The work of IWF is to investigate these in our water systems, and how people might want to transform our relationships to technologies in the environment."
Director of Research Partnerships, Institute for Water Futures; Director, Integrated Catchment Assessment and Management (iCAM) Centre, Fenner School of Environment and Society firstname.lastname@example.org
“Whilst Australia is besieged by socio-environmental issues in the water sector, there are also substantial opportunities of national and local benefit to explore. It has the interdisciplinary scientific know-how to bring interest groups together to generate and share the knowledge that will allow us to anticipate, shape and adapt to an uncertain water future.”
"The IWF provides an excellent environment to work on complex interrelated projects where efficient UQ methods can be applied and developed. Complex real-world projects will inevitably highlight the need for and the motivation to develop new and more efficient algorithms for quantifying uncertainty."
Professor Paul Tregoning is a geophysicist who uses space-geodetic observations to study changes in the Earth caused by different geophysical processes such as tectonic deformation, climate-driven variations in sea level and polar ice caps, tidal deformation and more.
"What makes me excited about working at IWF is the opportunity to work with a broad range of scientists, decision-makers, community members, and Traditional Owners, to envision desirable water futures for Australia and the Asia-pacific region."
Associate Professor Barry Croke is a member of the Institute for Water Futures (jointly with the Fenner School of Environment and Society, and the Mathematical Sciences Institute) at the Australian National University
“IWF provides a unique collaborative environment for scientists, practitioners, managers and community members to truly advance thinking and develop new and better ways to manage our precious natural resources.”
"I'm passionate about science communication and excited to be working with the IWF on all things media, communications, and public engagement. Long-term aquatic research is so important, and it's great to be able to support an exciting institution such as the IWF."