Deep South Challenge Newsletters
2017 Research Book: Changing with our Climate
Our Research Book tells the story of our research in vibrant, accessible language and imagery. Download a copy here:
Deep South Challenge Symposium 2017
To browse presentations and photos from our inaugural Deep South Challenge Symposium, head on over to this section of our website.
Engagement Programme Funding
The Engagement Programme has funding available for engagement activities that will enable New Zelanders to make informed decisions about climate change adaptation. There is a simple process and form to complete, but in the first instance please contact the following contacts to discuss your idea:
For public activities please email Alex Keeble, Senior Communications Advisor
Communications and branding
We have a range of branding and communications resources are available for our partners and researchers.
Click here to browse and download these materials. They include our logos and template designs for research reports and presentations.
Click here for more information on other organisations doing valuable work around understanding and communicating climate change impacts for New Zealand.
Deep South Challenge Research and Business Plan
Drafted by the Interim Science Leadership Team with input from stakeholders, this plan details our Tranche I development, science scope, governance and other relevant information.
Latest news and updates
A new report released by the the Deep South National Science Challenge, Communities and climate change: Vulnerability to rising seas and more frequent flooding, highlights key gaps in our collective understanding about how climate change will impact Aotearoa New Zealand’s diverse communities.
This workshop aims to support and develop a community of “climate ambassadors,” who can champion an informed and proactive climate adaptation agenda in research, policy, the public and private sectors and within local communities.
With Dave Frame, Belinda Storey and David Fleming
Climate change is already making day-to-day life more precarious and more expensive, both for ordinary New Zealanders and for our local and central governments. New Zealanders are increasingly interested in climate adaptation strategies. Conversations about the cost of early adaptation versus the risk of delayed action are growing in volume.