Become a citizen scientist: create your own project to help the environment
In our three-part series, we explore the ways you can help scientists understand extreme events. In this final part, we explain how to set up your own citizen scientist project.
Become a citizen scientist: help in the aftermath of an extreme event
In this three-part series, we explore the ways you can help scientists understand extreme events. This week we focus on post-disaster recovery and resilience.
What shapes our science? Our people
As we look at the past year's research efforts and the future of science, our people are firmly at the centre of it all.
Virtual expedition: detecting the Kangaroo Island dunnart
Citizen scientists are helping researchers with the recovery of the critically endangered Kangaroo Island dunnart after the bushfires.
Isolate, investigate, identify: Help Australia’s bushfire recovery from your couch
With your help, scientists can gather more information about how bushfire recovery is tracking across the country.
How can we support Indigenous-led fire management?
We’re working with Indigenous fire experts to design landscape burning partnerships, projects and activities.
Are you experiencing eco-grief?
Climate change anxiety and eco-grief is starting to take a toll on people’s mental health and wellbeing. We share some ways to help deal with eco-grief.
Five tips for replanting your garden after bushfires
Australians are starting to return to their homes and rebuild their lives after the bushfires. Creating a garden can be an important part of the process of recovery and reconnecting.
Fire-tested systems help crews survive truck burnovers
Water spray systems, tested by us and evolved by state fire authorities, are protecting fire trucks and firefighters from burnovers.
Spotify playlist: This is Australia
We love Australia. We're celebrating our great southern land with a playlist of classic Australian tracks.
Spark of hope in Australia’s bushfire crisis
As we adapt to more severe weather events in a changing climate, we need a better understanding of how bushfires start and spread.