2019 Conference: "Changing with our Climate"
You'll find the programme and other useful information about our upcoming May 2019 Deep South Challenge conference at this section of our website.
Kia Urutau | Adapt (Challenge Magazine, May 2019)
To coincide with our May 2019 conference, "Changing with our Climate," we produced a coffee-table style magazine. With feature stories exploring the future of kai in our changing climate, and climate risks at our urban edges, the magazine is illustrated with breathtaking photography by award-winning photographer Sylvie Whinray. Also contains profiles of ten "adaptation champions" - Challenge researchers and partners/stakeholders. Well worth a read! Please email us if you'd like a hard copy.
Our Research Strategy 2019-24
This strategy builds on our first five years of research (2014–2019) and incorporates input from researchers, partners, stakeholders and advisory groups. You can take an audio-visual tour through the strategy on this webpage, or download a copy here:
Our YouTube channel
You can view project and research videos, as well as videos of our Deep South Challenge seminar series, on our YouTube channel here.
2018 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.
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.
Latest news and updates
In the aftermath of the MV Rena grounding in the Bay of Plenty, complaints were taken to the Waitangi Tribunal and the Environment Court about the way local and central government handled the disaster.
Councils across New Zealand are declaring climate emergencies. But what climate information are they using to make their decisions and inform their communities? In this seminar, we'll hear from Ryan Paulik and Rob Bell (NIWA), whose ground-breaking research investigates how flooding will get worse under climate change - both at the coast and inland, alongside our rivers.
Change is nothing new in Te Hiku o te Ika: People are resourceful and have always worked with the weather
The iwi of Te Hiku o Te Ika are concerned about the impact of climate change on household drinking water. Results from this research, grounded in three rural Northland communities, have now been published in MAI: A New Zealand Journal of Indigenous Scholarship.