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Posts Tagged ‘Australian Research Council’

Monday, June 12th, 2017

University of Queensland sweeps $22.6m in research funding

The University of Queensland has topped the nation by securing funding for more research projects than any other Australian university in the prestigious Australian Research Council grants announced in Canberra on June 5, with 17 projects set to share a total of $22.6 million.

University of Queensland sweeps $22.6m in research funding

UQ has been awarded funding for more research projects than any other university in Australia

UQ’s exceptional honour roll includes two new ARC Australian Laureate Fellowships, 14 ARC Future Fellowships and funding for an ARC Industrial Transformation Training Centre for Innovation in Biomedical Imaging Technology.

The 17 grants have been awarded to UQ research projects spanning biotechnology, electrochemical energy, ecological impacts of cattle production, antibiotic resistance, cultural history, quantum systems, and atomic physics.

UQ Vice-Chancellor and President Professor Peter Høj said it was an outstanding result for UQ and again demonstrated the strength of the university’s research.

“UQ has been awarded funding for more research projects than any other university in Australia, and we ranked number two for total funding, with $22.6 million in grants,” Professor Høj said.

“UQ has won the lion’s share of ARC Future Fellowships funding, securing $12.1 million which accounts for 15.7 per cent of the total $77 million in grants.

“These results underscore UQ as the destination of choice, given that we have been awarded more ARC Future Fellowships across the life of the scheme than any other university, and it comes less than a week after our researchers were awarded $4.3 million for 12 ARC Linkage Projects.

“This is a real testament to the quality of researchers we have at the university,” he said.

“I’m delighted to note that six of UQ’s 14 new Future Fellows are women.

“There is also an excellent spread of Future Fellowships across UQ’s broad areas of research, with five going to researchers in humanities and other non-science disciplines.”

ARC Australian Laureate Fellowships have been awarded to Professor George Zhao, who is working to develop sustainable electrochemical energy storage technology, wastewater resource recovery expert Professor Zhiguo Yuan.

Professor Zhao, of UQ’s School of Chemical Engineering, will get $2.8 million over five years for research to develop next-generation energy storage applications based upon sodium-ion capacitors.

Professor Yuan, director of UQ’s Advanced Water Management Centre, will get $2.9 million over five years for research into bioconversion of methane into higher-value liquid chemicals.

“Professor Yuan’s work on biotechnology solutions through the cost-effective production of liquid chemicals from biogas could propel Australia to the forefront of sustainable resources research,” Professor Høj said.

The University of Queensland will have a new ARC Industrial Transformation Training Centre for Innovation in Biomedical Imaging Technology, backed by $4.7 million in ARC funding and an additional $1 million provided by industry partners.

The centre will train 20 industry-ready innovation scientists to tackle skills gaps in radiochemistry and diagnostic imaging in Australia’s medical technologies and pharmaceuticals sector.

The centre will draw together leading researchers and industry partners to develop novel diagnostics, therapeutics and theranostics for cost-effective diagnostic imaging and improved health outcomes.

Professor Høj said UQ’s powerful performance across the ARC funding projects was further evidence of the university’s commitment to supporting leading researchers and enabling them to create positive change.

Discover more about studying at the University of Queensland!

Tuesday, November 15th, 2016

Monash University secures highest funding of $47.9m in research grants

Monash University has been awarded $47.9 million in the latest round of Australian Research Council (ARC) funding, the highest amount awarded to any university.

Monash achieved the highest funding for 18 ARC Future Fellowships of $13 million, and for five Linkage, Infrastructure, Equipment and Facilities (LIEF) projects for which it was awarded $3.4 million.

Monash University secures highest funding of $47.9m in ARC grants

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In addition, Monash achieved $7.5 million for 21 Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRA) and $24 million for 62 Discovery Projects.

The ARC funding will support a diverse range of research projects from enhancing a state-of-the-art microscope facility to analyse the atomic level structure of the natural world and advanced materials; understanding the role of mitochondria—the power generators of cells—in evolutionary adaptation; to developing a satellite that can measure moisture levels in soil more deeply than previously possible.

Announced by the Minister for Education and Training, Senator the Hon. Simon Birmingham, Monash was awarded funding by the ARC for work on 106 Projects across eight faculties and the Monash Indigenous Centre.

Monash University Vice-Provost (Research) Professor Pauline Nestor said Monash had achieved an outstanding result in the ARC grants, and it reflected the university’s high impact research work.

“These awards reflect the extremely high calibre of our research staff who are leading the way in delivering high impact outcomes to address the challenges facing the planet and impacting people’s quality of life,” Professor Nestor said.

Professor Joanne Etheridge, Director of the Monash Centre for Electron Microscopy and Professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering, led one of the largest Linkage Infrastructure, Equipment and Facilities (LIEF) awards for Australia this year. Professor Etheridge’s $1.8 million grant will deliver a revolutionary microscope to analyse the structure matter at the atomic level, building upon the outstanding research capability of the Monash Centre for Electron Microscopy.

Professor Jeffrey Walker from the Monash Faculty of Engineering receives the largest Discovery Projects grant given to a Monash researcher this year of $923,500. Professor Walker’s five-year project will develop a new satellite that can remotely measure soil moisture to deeper levels than previously possible, giving farmers the data needed to optimise their available water resources and maximise food production.

Dr Damian Dowling from the Monash Faculty of Science was awarded an $805,008 ARC Future Fellowship. His project aims to discover if the genetic variation in mitochondria—the power generator of cells—contributes to evolutionary adaptation, and could reveal the role of mitochondria in adaptation to climatic stress.


Want to learn more about engineering and science programs available at Monash University? Contact OzTREKK Admissions Officer Shannon Tilston at shannon@oztrekk.com!

Thursday, December 10th, 2015

Sydney Faculty of Pharmacy congratulates NHMRC and ARC recipients

The Sydney Faculty of Pharmacy recently offered congratulations to Professor Kim Chan, Professor Mary Collins, Professor Deborah Schofield and Dr Fanfan Zhou for their recent National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) and Australian Research Council (ARC) grant success and on their outstanding research achievement.

Professor Hak-Kim Chan, named as CIA, and Professor Warren Finlay were awarded an ARC Discovery Grant in the amount of $374,000 for their project “The role of electrostatic charge in airway deposition of aerosols.” This project aims to develop a validated mathematical model for accurately predicting deposition behaviour of charged aerosol particles in human airways.

Sydney Pharmacy School

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Professor Mary Collins, named as CIB, along with Professor Iain McGregor as CIA, Professor Inga Neumann as CIC, Dr Michael Bowen as CID, and Dr Andrew Clarkson as CIE, were awarded an NHMRC Project Grant in the amount of $739,105 for their project “Oxytocin as a novel antagonist of the intoxicating and addictive effects of alcohol.”

Professor Deborah Schofield, along with Professor Kathryn North as CIA, and other chief investigators, were awarded an NHMRC Targeted Calls for Research in the amount of $25 million for their project “Preparing Australia for Genomic Medicine: A proposal by the Australian Genomics Health Alliance.” Professor Schofield is leading the economics and translation component of the grant, and this grant builds on her collaboration with the Murdoch Children’s Research Institute and the Garvan Institute for Medical Research.

Dr Fanfan Zhou named as CIC, and Professor Hak-Kim Chan as CID, along with Professor Jian Li as CIA, Dr Qi Zhou as CIB, and Dr Tony Velkov as CIE, were awarded an NHMRC Project Grant in the amount of $728,044 through Monash University for their project “Optimising inhaled polymyxins as a vital therapy for pulmonary infections: A novel biochemical, molecular imaging and systems pharmacology approach.”

In addition, Professor Sallie-Anne Pearson (UNSW) was named as CIB, as part of the Sydney Faculty of Pharmacy‘s Centre for Research Excellence (CRE) in Medicines and Ageing, along with Associate Professor Adam Elshaug as CIA, Associate Professor Ian Scott as CIC, on an NHMRC Project Grant in the amount of $806,176 for their project “Measuring low-value health care for targeted policy action.” This grant is associated with the faculty’s CRE.

Bachelor of Pharmacy Program at Sydney Pharmacy School

The undergraduate pharmacy program at the University of Sydney provides students with the core skills and knowledge required for the effective delivery of pharmaceutical care and the ability to proceed to research. Students will study the chemical, physical, pharmaceutical, and pharmacological properties of medicinal substances and the application of these in the pharmacy profession. The Faculty of Pharmacy has an enviable national and international reputation that means students will study and interact with world-renowned academics and enjoy access to best practice teaching laboratories and cutting-edge technology.

Program: Bachelor of Pharmacy
Location: Sydney, New South Wales
Semester intake: February
Duration: 4 years
Application deadline: January 31, 2016; however, it is recommended that Canadian students apply as early as possible to provide time for the pre-departure process.

Apply to Sydney Pharmacy School!


Do you have questions about Sydney Pharmacy School? Contact OzTREKK’s Australian Pharmacy Schools Officer Rachel Brady at rachel@oztrekk.com!

Monday, November 16th, 2015

UQ attracts top ARC funding over five years

The Australian Research Council has given the green light to more than 100 University of Queensland research projects, and will back them to the tune of almost $42 million.

Cumulatively over the last five rounds, UQ has received more funding for Discovery Projects and Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRA) than any other Australian university.

UQ environmental sciences

UQ has received more funding for Discovery Projects and DECRA than any other Australian university

UQ’s combined result in these two schemes for 2016 also tops the country, with more than $39.7 million awarded.

UQ Vice-Chancellor and President Professor Peter Høj said this reinforced UQ’s position among the nation’s leading research-focused institutions, and recognised UQ’s excellence in developing the next generation of world-class researchers.

“Our consistent success in attracting competitive research funding is evidence of our high-calibre researchers and the direct relevance of their projects to solving pressing global problems,” Professor Høj said.

UQ attracted funding across three ARC schemes:

  • In Discovery Projects, 78 UQ proposals share a total of just over $30 million. UQ enjoyed a 23.56 per cent success rate across its Discovery Project applications, well ahead of the national average of 17.7 per cent.
  • A total of 27 UQ researchers share more than $9.7 million under the Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards scheme, with UQ a clear leader in Australia.
  • Three Linkage Infrastructure Equipment and Facilities projects were funded for a total of almost $3.3 million.

“It’s fantastic to see the breadth of research that will proceed at UQ in coming years as a result of this new funding, in areas such as engineering, social sciences, biochemistry and climate change strategy,” Professor Høj said.

“As a former head of the ARC, I know how tough the competition is, and how truly impressive the research proposals need to be to succeed.

“It’s a great delight again to congratulate a group of UQ researchers who have attracted funding for their work, which is independently seen as the nation’s best in their respective areas.”

Significant highlights of the funding announcement:

  • In UQ’s largest Discovery Project grant this round, the Institute for Molecular Bioscience’s (IMB) Professor Kirill Alexandrov secured $650,000, for a four-year project to develop novel, sensitive, inexpensive and flexible electric biosensors to potentially monitor any molecule.
  • Professor Mark Moran and Professor Jennifer Corrin from UQ’s Institute for Social Sciences Research secured $628,000 for a project to address how to better manage the flow of public finances and people across international borders.

The Institute for Molecular Bioscience and Queensland Brain Institute at UQ enjoyed success rates of 55 per cent and 50 per cent respectively for Discovery Project grants, reinforcing their position as leading Australian research institutes.


The University of Queensland is one of Australia’s leading teaching and research institutions, internationally renowned for its highly awarded teaching staff, world-acclaimed researchers and superior campus facilities and services. Email OzTREKK’s Admissions Officer Adam Smith at adam@oztrekk.com for more information about UQ research.

Monday, November 2nd, 2015

James Cook University wins ARC research funding

James Cook University scientists have been awarded more than $1.1 million for ground-breaking research into rare earth compounds, coral reefs and Australia’s succulent plants.

Science degrees at James Cook University

JCU wins ARC research funding

The Minister for Education and Training, Senator Simon Birmingham, announced the Australian Research Council’s Major Grants.

Dr Hugo Harrison from the ARC Centre for Coral Reef Studies at JCU has received a Discovery Early Career Researcher Award worth $366,000.

Dr Harrison will study how the movement of coral fish between Australia’s Coral Sea and the Great Barrier Reef affects the ecology and evolution of the species. It will be the first study to measure the connectivity of these areas and identify critical regions for the design of networks of marine protected areas.

James Cook University Professors Peter Junk and Joe Holtum have been awarded a total of $756,500 under the Discovery Projects scheme for two separate projects.

Professor Junk will undertake research into rare earth compounds, to underpin future applications in chemical manufacture, new materials and recycling.

With abundant, but until recently neglected, rare earth resources Australia is positioned to become a major supplier of these strategic elements as the world faces a shortage created by a Chinese monopoly and much reduced exports.

Professor Holtum will investigate why Australia, the driest vegetated continent, has no landscape dominated by large succulents but nevertheless supports distinctive, diverse and widespread succulent plants.

He will explore the evolution, assembly and biodiversity of Australia’s succulent flora, examining the roles of genetic composition, photosynthetic physiology, aridity, fire, soil nutrients and salinity in its historical expansion.


Contact OzTREKK Admissions Officer Rachel Brady for more information about science degrees and research degrees available at James Cook University. Email Rachel at rachel@oztrekk.com or call toll free at 1-866-698-7355.

Wednesday, July 8th, 2015

UQ leads the nation for prestigious ARC Laureate Fellowships

Better drugs for chronic pain, building food security, and research into evolutionary diversity have attracted more than $8 million in funding for the University of Queensland’s latest ARC Laureate Fellowships, announced June 23.

The Australian Research Council named 15 new Australian Laureate Fellows, including three UQ researchers –  the Institute for Molecular Bioscience’s Professor David Craik, the School of Chemistry and Molecular Biosciences’s Professor Philip Hugenholtz and the TC Beirne School of Law’s Professor Brad Sherman.

UQ Law School

UQ’s latest ARC Laureate Fellows (L – R): Prof Brad Sherman, Prof Philip Hugenholtz, and Prof David Craik. (Photo credit: UQ)

UQ’s new Laureate Fellows attracted the largest share of ARC funding in the nation. The trio will share in more than $8.72 million over five years.

UQ Vice-Chancellor and President Professor Peter Høj said the funding showed the ongoing strength of UQ’s research.

“The Australian Laureate Fellowships are the most prestigious awards funded by the ARC and are highly sought after by the research community,” Professor Høj said.

“Even with an increase in applications of almost 30 per cent, UQ has for the second consecutive year come an equal first in the number of Laureate Fellowships awarded and first outright in ARC funding dollars awarded.

“I congratulate UQ’s 2015 Laureates who have succeeded in the toughest of competitions, and justifiably so. They are brilliant researchers who will use their fellowships to push the frontiers of knowledge and translate that research into outcomes that will benefit Australia’s society and economy.”

Professor Craik has been awarded $2.97 million for his work with cyclic peptides.

His program as an ARC Australian Laureate will aim to find a way to turn peptides, produced naturally in plants, into stable, protein-based drugs that can be taken in the form of an edible plant seed (bio-pill) and used to treat a range of diseases with fewer side-effects than existing therapies.

“This funding will help support talented young researchers in my group to translate their work into tangible outcomes,” Professor Craik said.

“Peptides (mini proteins) are creating much excitement in the pharmaceutical industry, and the work funded in this fellowship will help to realise their potential as ‘next generation’ medicines.”

University of Queensland Professor Brad Sherman was awarded $2.76m for his research in harnessing intellectual property to build food security.

His fellowship project will aim to maximise the benefits and minimise the costs of using intellectual property protection to improve agricultural productivity and food security in Australia and the Asia Pacific.

UQ Professor Philip Hugenholtz was awarded $2.98m for his research in microbial ecology and genomics.

His project on reconstructing the universal tree and network of life aims to obtain 100,000 genome sequences from uncultured organisms, so called “microbial dark matter,” and systematically organise them into natural evolutionary relationships to provide a comprehensive overview of microbial diversity.

“The framework developed in this project seeks to replace the current incomplete classification of micro-organisms to provide fundamental insights into ecology and evolution,” he said.

“We hope that project outcomes can be applied to manage risk and capture opportunities in important Australian industries including agriculture, mining and biotechnology.”


Find out more about the University of Queensland and other Australian universities. Contact OzTREKK to find out how you can study in Australia!

Monday, November 24th, 2014

ARC funding boosts research across Macquarie University

Macquarie University research across science, human sciences and the arts will receive a boost in 2015, as part of the Australian Research Council (ARC) Major Grants Announcement.

Macquarie University Graduate Business School

Macquarie is known for its exceptional business degrees

The awards include 12 Discovery Projects lead by Macquarie researchers, across a broad range of areas from the history of opinion polls in Australia to new methods to solve wifi network congestion.

Five Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRAs) were also granted to Macquarie University researchers across geology, psychology, computing, cognitive science and microbiology.

Minister for Education the Hon. Christopher Pyne MP said it was vital that our young researchers were offered funding opportunities to progress their careers and build Australia’s long-term innovation base. “If Australia is to keep up with the rest of the world, we must invest in our young researchers, to provide them with the resources to become internationally competitive.”

A Linkage Infrastructure, Equipment and Facilities grant was also awarded for a major medical biotechnology project into nanoparticle tracking, with a new facility to support world-class researchers in the multi-disciplinary areas of physical, material and life sciences, placing Australia at the forefront of nanoscale biophotonics.

About Macquarie University

Well known for its prestigious business programs in accounting, actuarial studies and finance, Macquarie University is also a leader in fields such as science, engineering and linguistics. Times Education UK recently ranked Macquarie first in Australia and 14th worldwide for Environmental Science and the WLAN technology that led to Wi-Fi was developed at Macquarie and later sold for $500 million.

Want to find out more about studying at Macquarie University? Contact OzTREKK!

Friday, November 7th, 2014

University of Melbourne researchers recognised in ARC awards

The University of Melbourne has received $32.2 million from the Australian Research Council to advance research projects ranging from climate change and extreme weather, to multiculturalism and the Australian legal system and musical practice in funding results announced this week.

University of Melbourne Law School

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Funding received by the university comprised $22.4 million for 57 Discovery Projects, $7.1 million for 20 Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards and $2.7 million in the Linkage, Infrastructure, Equipment and Facilities scheme.

Three projects at the Faculty of the Victorian College of the Arts and Melbourne Conservatorium of Music were awarded $1.1 million in funding, to investigate the role of music therapy in rebuilding identity post-injury, understanding motivation and practice quality in elite music performance and the hearing histories of the western Pilbara.

University of Melbourne Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research) Professor James McCluskey said the grants recognised the great breadth and depth of the research at the university and strengthened its world-class research, teaching and learning.

“This funding is a welcome investment in the future. The university is pleased to be leading the way with projects that will address the grand challenges society will face in the future on a global scale.

“The support from the ARC is based on a rigorous competitive process and reflects the outstanding quality of research at the University of Melbourne,” he said.

Some of the funded projects include the following:

  • Islamic family law and the Australian legal system:  There has been increasing debate in Australia in recent years about whether the Australian legal system should recognise Islamic family law processes. This research will look into the experience of Muslim women and how these processes operate in Australia and how policy can best address some of the challenges at play.
  • How musicians practice: As funding and resources for Australian musicians is scarce, this research aims to better understand how musicians can make the most of their the time spent practicing and how consistent practice has been found to increase performance, learning, creativity and well-being.
  • Why are there so many cyclones?: There are currently almost 100 tropical cyclones per year around the globe, but no one knows why so many occur. This project will conduct a series of climate model experiments to help understand more about this weather phenomenon.
  • What’s next after the Higgs boson discovery?: Researchers will work to answer the question, what is the origin of dark matter? The project will search for new, as yet undiscovered principles of nature and the effect these have on our existence.


Find out more about the University of Melbourne! Contact OzTREKK for more information about how you can study in Australia!

Wednesday, November 13th, 2013

Australian universities receive research funding

The Australian Research Council (ARC) is a statutory agency within the Australian Government. Its mission is “to deliver policy and programs that advance Australian research and innovation globally and benefit the community.”

OzTREKK Australian universities

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In seeking to achieve its mission, the ARC provides advice to the government on research matters, manages the National Competitive Grants Program (NCGP), and administers Excellence in Research for Australia (ERA).

On Nov. 8, 2013, ARC announced the following funding:

  • $522 million for 1,177 new research projects
  • $152 million for 201 new Future Fellowships
  • Great discoveries: 703 new research projects for Australia
  • 200 new opportunities for early-career researchers
  • $4.8 million to support Indigenous researchers
  • $32 million to enable Australia’s research capacity

Here’s how OzTREKK‘s Australian universities fared:

James Cook University received more than $4.3 million in research grants. A number of the JCU grants reflect the university’s important role into creating a brighter future for life in the tropics world-wide, including

  • using cave guano to understand vegetation change throughout the islands of South East Asia;
  • improving the community-managed networks of no-take marine reserves in the Coral Triangle Region to the north of Australia;
  • research aimed at understanding the social mechanisms in the Asia-Pacific region relating to the benefits of transnational seafood commodity chains; and
  • studying the global problem of ageing populations by looking at how transnational Papua New Guinean families plan for old age.

Macquarie University project “Defining disease: addressing the problem of overdiagnosis,” lead by Professor of Clinical Ethics Wendy Rogers, received a Future Fellowship worth $820,156 over four years. The project will investigate and define the limits of physical disease, to answer questions about when a presentation is a disease, and when it is simply a risk factor or mild condition. A total of 34 Macquarie University research projects were successful in receiving a grant, including eight Future Fellowships ($5, 996, 004 total funding), 21 Discovery Projects ($7, 466, 683 total funding), and five Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRAs) ($1, 787, 254 total funding).

Monash University was awarded more than $43,700,000, supporting 98 projects. Monash gained an increased number of Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards, with the 18 announced this year attracting a 34.7 per cent increase in funding. ARC funding will support a diverse range of research projects at Monash University including the use of digital technology in Australian schools, the reduction of obesity rates through the modifying of behaviours, how stars are born, and how cells function.

The University of Melbourne received $51.4 million to advance research and new ideas in projects ranging from indigenous language to understanding retinal disorders and to using bio-fuel resources to reduce carbon dioxide emissions. Melbourne led the country in winning Future Fellows awards with $20.4 million for 27 Future Fellows announced. The funding also includes $23.5 million for Discovery projects, $7.2 million for Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRA) and $2.1 million for Linkage Infrastructure Equipment and Facilities (LIEF).

The Australian Research Council (ARC) awarded $8.8 million in Discovery Project research funding to the University of Newcastle. The funding will extend across 19 projects, an increase of 6 projects and $4.2 million since last year. The ARC also announced that it would provide funding to four University of Newcastle mid-career researchers and three early-career researchers to work locally in areas of “critical national importance.”

The Australian Research Council awarded $62 million to the University of Queensland, pushing UQ ahead of all other Australian universities and research bodies in attracting ARC funding this year. The university’s successful proposals are across five ARC schemes:

  • In Discovery Projects, 77 proposals were funded for a total $30.3 million.
  • Twenty-two UQ researchers were awarded Future Fellowships worth a total $17.5 million. UQ now has the highest cumulative number of Future Fellows since the scheme’s inception.
  • UQ’s 30 successful proposals in the Discovery Early Career Researcher Awards (DECRA) scheme were worth a total $11.3 million. UQ received more funding and had more successful proposals in this round than any other institution.
  • Five Linkage Infrastructure Equipment and Facilities (LIEF) projects were funded for a total of $2.7 million.
  • A $530,000 grant was one of only 10 awarded nationally under the Discovery Indigenous scheme.

University of Sydney projects to receive just over $37 million in funding over the next four years. Five ARC grant schemes have been awarded for funding commencing in 2014, including four Discovery schemes: Projects, Early Career Researcher, Indigenous, and Future Fellowships; as well as Linkage Infrastructure, Equipment and Facilities.

University of Sydney projects received more funding from the Discovery Indigenous Scheme than any other institution for three projects, led by academics in the School of Molecular Biosciences; the Department of Gender and Cultural Studies; and the Faculty of Education and Social Work. Additionally, Professor Chris Dickman of the School of Biological Sciences, received the second-highest Discovery Projects grant for his study into the effects of wildfire on the native vertebrate population.

Find out more about OzTREKK’s Australian universities

OzTREKK is the Application and Information Centre for Canadian students applying to or inquiring about study abroad, undergraduate and graduate/professional programs at any of the above Australian universities. The OzTREKK Application and Information Centre is free to all students as its services are provided on behalf of, and fully funded by, the above Australian universities.

Contact OzTREKK for more information about how you can study in Australia! Email OzTREKK at info@oztrekk.com or call toll free in Canada 1 866-698-7355 for more information about Australian universities.