Climate, Land Use, Agriculture and Natural Resources:
Activities in Interdisciplinary Research, Education and Outreach 3:00-5:30pm on Thursday, Feb 25, 2016
Location: PACCAR Town Square (2001 Grimes Way)
Pullman Campus, Washington State University, Pullman, WA
Abstract submission deadline: Friday, February 12
E-mail abstracts to: Jacqueline McCabe, email@example.com
Poster Size Restrictions: horizontal dimension of 48 in
Monday, May 09, 2016-Tuesday, May 10, 2016
LSU Lod Cook Conference Center 3838 W Lakeshore Drive Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 70808 water.lsu.edu #dataflow16
REGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN! Visit water.lsu.edu/registration/ to register for Data Flow 2016! STUDENT REGISTRATION SCHOLARSHIPS Louisiana Sea Grant is sponsoring registration scholarships for student presenters. Stay tuned for more information!
CALL FOR ABSTRACTS DEADLINE EXTENDED
The deadline for abstract submission has been extended to Monday, February 1, 2016.
The USGS Institute and NOAA Sea Grant Programs will be hosting a special session at the 2016 UCOWR/NIWR Annual Conference, June 21-23, 2016 at the Hilton Pensacola Beach Hotel in Pensacola Beach, Florida.
Special Session Sea Grant College Programs and Water Resources Research Institutes: Research and Partnerships Investigating Land-Sea Interface
NOAA Sea Grant College Program (Sea Grant) and the USGS Water Resources Research Institutes (WRRI) through the National Institutes for Water Resources (NIWR) are both Federal-State partnerships federally mandated to address the Nation’s oceans, coastal, Great Lakes, and water resources issues. Sea Grant is working on integrated research, education and outreach including water issues to assist coastal communities. The Institutes focus research and student training to address water issues related to resource availability, infrastructure and ecosystem services in watersheds. These programs intersect at the land-sea interface and in some locations over entire watersheds, but no coordinated effort to explore and exploit synergistic capacity between the Federal Agencies has occurred to date. Focusing on the significant aspect of the connection between coastal waters and the fresh water inputs they receive, we welcome submissions demonstrating the intersecting foci described above and/or where Sea Grant and NIWR have partnered on research, education and/or outreach efforts.
WRC and CEREO are pleased to sponsor a seminar by Nick Brozovic and Richael Young
Wednesday, 16, December 2015
Lighty 405, 12:00pm
Nicholas Brozovic is an economist with extensive experience in water policy and management worldwide. His research focuses on using economic analysis to evaluate and design management policies for spatial, dynamic natural resource systems. Much of his work is interdisciplinary and involves collaborations with engineers, urban planners and others. He is currently working to establish functioning resource markets, such as groundwater markets, that can be used as research and teaching platforms and as models of sustainability for industry. Brozovic joined the Water for Food Institute at the University of Nebraska in July 2014. In addition to teaching, he works to ensure that the Water for Food Institute’s scientific and policy research effectively informs both policy and decision makers. Previously, Brozovic was an associate professor of agriculture and consumer economics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Brozovoc holds doctoral and master’s degrees in agricultural and resource economics from the University of California-Berkley, a master’s degree in geology from the University of Southern California and a bachelor’s degree in geology from Oxford University.
Richael Young specializes in market design for the exchange of natural resource rights. As an economist, engineer, and entrepreneur, she brings together complementary skillsets for natural resources management and policy. She strives to create tailored solutions that meet local needs and economic goals. In 2014, Richael cofounded Mammoth Trading, where she serves as president. In this capacity, Richael led the development and implementation of the first smart market for groundwater in the world. Mammoth Trading’s smart markets help producers put limited water to its most productive uses, all while meeting stream flow and regulatory obligations. Richael holds a B.S. in civil and environmental engineering and an M.S. in agricultural and applied economics from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
About the Conference: The conference will consist entirely of student presentations to be judged by a panel of faculty members for providing constructive feedback to students in regard to their research presentation skills. Student activities will promote interaction among students of all disciplines. The conference includes two major lectures: the annual Buchanan Lecture and a Career Perceptions Lecture.
Oral Presentation Guidelines: Oral presentations will be made with PowerPoint. We will have a computer and projector for you to use. You can either bring your presentation on a flash drive or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org before the conference. Please ensure that your presentation is approximately 15 minutes, which will leave 2-3 minutes for questions.
Cafe-Style Poster Presentation Guidelines: We will provide easels and poster boards (3 ft by 4 ft) for mounting your posters. You will be required to print your own posters and bring them to the conference. At the start of the session, poster presenters will give a brief, overview (maximum of 2 minutes) of their poster to the audience.
Awards will be given for outstanding student poster and oral presentations.
Abstract Submission: Apply to present at this conference by completing the abstract submission form (linked here) by January 15, 2016.
Airport Shuttle: A shuttle will be provided between the Oklahoma City Airport (Will Rogers World Airport) and Stillwater on Wednesday, March 23rd and Saturday, March 27th.
For more information about the Student Water Conference, please contact Dr. Garey Fox (email@example.com).
A Science After Hours program hosted by the Palouse-Clearwater Environmental Institute.
A goal of Science After Hours is for scientists and researchers to share their research with the community!
Three students from the NSF IGERT NSPIRE (Isaac Madsen, Jacqueline Burgher, and Julian Reyes) program at Washington State University will be presenting
The event will be held at the Camas Prairie Winery in Moscow, ID on Thursday, Nov 5th from 7-8pm.
(For more information).
ANAND JAYAKARAN, PH.D., PE
Associate Professor and LID Specialist
The talk will focus on the transformation of hydrologic processes associated with land use change, and how engineering using ecosystem-centric principles could lead to the better management of surface runoff in urbanizing watersheds. Ani will outline some of his work and those done by colleagues at three spatial scales, as well as relating past efforts to current work that promote the use of Low Impact Development techniques in the state of Washington.
Thursday, November 5th, University of Idaho is hosting a panel discussion consisting of:
(1) David Doeringsfeld, the Lewiston Port Manager
(2) Linwood Laughy, a local Citizen activist, author and historian
(3) John McKern, a Retired U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Fish and Wildlife Biologist
(4) Patrick Wilson, a Professor of Natural Resources at the University of Idaho
(5) Todd Myers, the Environmental Director of The Washington Policy Center
(6) Rebecca Miles, the Executive Director of the Nez Perce Tribe
The discussion will be moderated by Professor of Law & Coordinator of the Natural Resources and Environmental Law Program, Barbara Cosens.
When: Thursday November 5, 2015 at the
Where: University of Idaho College of Law, Courtroom
Meet and greet with refreshments: from 5 to 5:30 p.m.
Panel discussion: from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. more info
For more than 75 years, Washington State University researchers have created models for hydroelectric power plants along the Pacific Northwest’s Columbia River and around the world
Today, WSU researchers like Jennifer Adam are developing advanced computer models to assess how future economic and environmental conditions will affect water supply, hydropower generation, and agricultural productivity in the Columbia River Basin. Their forecast will provide policy leaders with the critical information needed to make better decisions about where and how to fund water supply projects in the future.
125 years, and counting.Learn more about Jennifer Adam’s research.