A collaboration between Griffith University and the Carpentaria Land Council Aboriginal Corporation is training groups of Traditional owners to take the lead monitoring and safeguarding fresh & marine waterways in the Gulf of Carpentaria
Griffith researchers shed new light on how cyanobacteria blooms can continue long after their food source disappears.
Griffith University researchers have been awarded a $640,000 Australian Research Council Linkage grant to develop an indicator of nutrient-runoff essential for accurate nutrient trading schemes.
With increasing interest in developing Gulf of Carpentaria catchments, a new Northern Hubprojectis improving our understanding of how water resource development could impact the health and productivity of floodplains, coastal areas and biodiversity (including fisheries) in the Gulf. The water that flows into the Gulf of Carpentaria along the Flinders, Gilbert and Mitchell rivers and […]
Barbara Hadley has been a professional snooker player, a private investigator and a chief toilet cleaner in the Greek Islands. You name the job and she’s done it. But the 51-year-old has happily given it all away to return to university to study science. And it’s all in the name of “making a difference”. “I’ve […]
Work of science researchers recognised at technology awards night