News from the CRC

Release date
15 Mar 2017
Key topics

Researcher wins accolade

Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC researcher Associate Prof Geoff Cary of the Australian National University has been awarded the Outstanding Associate Editor Award by the International Journal of Wildland Fire. A researcher on the Mapping bushfire hazards and impact project, Geoff received the award for his excellent service to the journal, both as an Associate Editor (since 2002) and as a member of the Editorial Advisory Committee (since 2009). Congratulations Geoff from the Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC

More news from the CRC

An exciting new direction of natural hazards research in Australia is set to begin, with seven new Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC projects beginning in July. These new projects, covering coastal management, emergency...
Research Advisory Forum 2014 at the National Wine Centre, Adelaide.
Register now for the Research Driving Change - Showcase 2017. This event marks a milestone in the life of the Bushire and Natural Hazards CRC - the half way point in our cycle and a chance to review achievements and...
AFAC17 logo
Registrations are now open for AFAC17 powered by INTERSCHUTZ, the annual conference of the Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC & AFAC. Take advantage of the Early Bird discounted rate, available from now until 30 June...
New journal articles and reports on CRC research are available online.
CRC researcher Associate Prof Geoff Cary has been awarded the Outstanding Associate Editor Award by the International Journal of Wildland Fire.
Survey for preparedness for animals in emergencies
Are you an animal owner living in the Blue Mountains, or surrounding areas of the Hawkesbury, Lithgow or Penrith? Your participation in a survey could help inform local community emergency preparedness for animals.
Looking to get your career started in research management? Our Research Program Support Officer could be for you.
BlazeAid
As our work and life commitments change, many people do not have the time to dedicate to traditional ways of volunteering with an emergency service. But they still want to help, and they still want to volunteer.
BlazeAid volunteers
Emergency services want to build ‘resilience’ into communities. A CRC researcher has developed a way to teach it to students.
Research into how Australian children are involved in bushfire preparations around the home is being applied to disaster preparedness in the slum communities of Bangladesh.

News archives

All the resources from our 2016 conference

Research program in detail

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2015-2016 year in review

Bushfire planning with kids ebook

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