A hand holds open research proceedings from AFAC19 powered by INTERSCHUTZ, which were published in two Australian Journal of Emergency Management Monographs.
The latest natural hazards science from the CRC's Research Forum has been published in two special editions of the Australian Journal of Emergency Management Monograph series.
A conference participant views CRC posters in the exhibition hall at AFAC19 in Melbourne.
National awards, multiple events, high quality publications and a solid uptake of the research – all are on show in the CRC's Highlights and Achievements + a year in review 2018-2019.
CRC researcher from the Fire surveillance and hazard mapping project Luke Wallace presenting at the CRC's Research Forum.
Abstract submissions are now open for AFAC20 powered by INTERSCHUTZ, Australia’s largest emergency management conference.
The New South Wales Rural Fire Service headquarters during the state's peak day. Photo: Anthony Clark, New South Wales RFS.
While firefighters have battled ferocious blazes around the country in recent weeks, the impact of Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC research has been on show in the operations centres and media commentary.
Vast areas of Australia, particularly the east coast, have an above normal fire potential this season.
The 2019/20 fire season has the potential to be an active season across Australia, following on from a very warm and dry start to the year.
Prof Vivienne Tippett, Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC Chair Dr Katherine Woodthorpe, Dr Katharine Haynes, AFAC CEO Stuart Ellis and Chair of the CRC Advisory Committee Kylie Sproston.
Australian lives are being saved by Bushfire and Natural Hazards CRC research, which was recognised with the Cooperative Research Centres Association’s premier award.

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