Associate Members and Visiting Fellows

NamePositionTelephoneEmail
Willemijn AppelsPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-8405willemijn.appels@usask.ca

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Willemijn Appels holds a PhD and MSc from Wageningen University, The Netherlands. Her research interest is quantifying how spatial patterns of microrelief, soil hydraulic properties, and groundwater conditions transform an input signal that varies in time (rain- and snowfall) into infiltration and groundwater recharge patterns that vary in space. She currently works with data from sites in the Netherlands, the Panola Mountain Research Watershed (GA), Swift Current (SK), British Columbia and Alberta.

Appels works at the field and hillslope scale and develop conceptual and process-based models to investigate the interactions between the various spatial patterns in overland flow generation and subsurface stormflow. In addition, she mines infiltration, runoff and recharge datasets from various natural, agricultural and industrial research sites to test the hypothesis that arise from the model simulations.

Keywords: vadose zone, groundwater, infiltration, recharge, solute transport

Kwok Pan (Sun) ChunPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-8639kpc715@mail.usask.ca

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC 1010.4

Fax:


(306) 966-1193

Description:


Kwok P. Chun (Sun) has a first class degree from the University of Hong Kong and holds a PhD and MSc in Environmental Engineering with distinction from Imperial College London. Before joining the CERC program, Sun worked for consultants Arup and the Hong Kong Polytechnic University.  

Chun’s research interests are in statistical downscaling of climate scenarios for the assessment of nonstationary hydrological characteristics, including flood and drought. As the future hydrological cycle is uncertain under anthropogenic influence, Sun’s current projects will qualify and quantify risks, extremes and irreversible change related to natural processes in Canada and other parts of the world.

Personal Website

Research keywords:

  • Hydrology
  • Statistics
  • Climate change 

 

Select Publications: 

Chun K.P., Wheater H.S., Onof C. Prediction of the Impact of Climate Change on Drought: an evaluation of six UK catchments using two stochastic approaches Hydrological Processes (Accepted)

Chun, K.P., Wheater, H.S., Onof C., Projecting and hindcasting potential evaporation for the UK between 1950 and 2099. Climatic Change, 2012, doi: 10.1007/s10584-011-0375-3 

Maraun, D., Wetterhall, F., Ireson, A.M., Chandler, R.E., Kendon, E.J., Widmann, M., Brienen, S., Rust, H.W., Sauter, T., Themeßl, M., Venema, V.K.C., Chun, K.P., Goodess, C.M., Jones, R.G., Onof, C., Vrac M., and Thiele-Eich I. (2010). Precipitation downscaling under climate change. Recent developments to bridge the gap between dynamical models and the end user. Rev. Geophys., doi:10.1029/2009RG000314

Lam, T.I., Chan, H.W., Chau, C.K., Poon, C.S., and Chun, K.P. (2010). Factors affecting the implementation of green specifications in construction. Journal of Environmental Management, 91(3):654-661 Chun, K.P., Wheater, H.S., and Onof, C.J. (2009). Streamflow estimation for six UK Catchments under future climate scenarios. Hydrology Research, 40(2-3): 96-112

Chun, K.P., Wheater, H.S., and Onof, C.J. (2009). Streamflow estimation for six UK Catchments under future climate scenarios. Hydrology Research, 40(2-3): 96-112

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Climate change and water security
Bruce DavisonHydrologist(306) 975-5788bruce.davison@ec.gc.ca

Organization:


Environment Canada

Office Location:


National Hydrology Research Centre, 11 Innovation Boulevard

Description:


Bruce Davison has a Bachelor of Applied Science in Systems Design Engineering and a Masters of Applied Science in Civil Engineering from the University of Waterloo. He is a candidate for a PhD in Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences at McGill University. Bruce is currently a hydrologist with Environment Canada ans is also a member of the Canadian Geophysical Union, the Canadian Water Resources Association and the Canadian Meteorological and Oceanographic Society. His primary research expertise is in hydrometeorological modelling, including incorporating physical or statistical processes into models, operationalization of modelling tools, incorporating software engineering tools into model development, and models used for decision making. 
M. Reza GhanbarpourResearch FellowReza.Ghanbarpour@gov.ab.ca

Organization:


Alberta Environment

Description:


Reza Ghanbarpour joined the Global Institute for Water Security in September, 2011. He is doing research on water allocation modelling and policy analysis in the Saskatchewan River Basin in Western Canada. His research explores the relationship between the environmental, social, and technical issues for water resources management in large-scale watersheds. His research interests are optimization of water resources systems under uncertainties, watershed modelling, and flood risk analysis.

Before joining GIWS, Dr. Ghanbarpour was a visiting lecturer at Trinity College in the United States for two semesters from September 2010 to August 2011. He has taught watershed hydrology courses in the environmental science program and collaborated in research programs in the center for Urban and Global Studies at Trinity College. Prior to that, he was assistant professor at the department of watershed management in the Faculty of Natural Resources in Sari, Iran from 2005 to 2010. He has taught undergraduate, graduate and PhD courses on meteorology, applied hydrology, hydraulics, river engineering, water resources management and watershed modelling. 

Research keywords:

  • Flood-risk modelling
  • Watershed hydrology
  • Decision analysis
  • Optimization 

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Climate change and water security

Socio-hydrology

Hammad JavidVisiting Fellow(306) 975-6996haj606@mail.usask.ca

Organization:


Lund University Sweden

Description:


Hammad Javid is a student of M.Sc. Physical Geography and Ecosystem Analysis in Lund University Sweden. Currently, he is working as a Visiting Scholar on the Assessment Of Natural And Regulated River Flow Scenarios In Peace River Basin And Its Impact On The Inland Delta Communities And River Habitat in GIWS using MESH hydrological model. Last year he carried out master thesis research in the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, ETH Zurich. The project bearing title “Snowmelt and Runoff Assessment of Talas River Basin Using Remote Sensing Approach”, focused on hydrological and cryospheric modeling of a trans-boundary river, Talas which originates from an alpine catchment in Kyrgyzstan.

He holds a bachelors in Agricultural Engineering from the University of Agriculture, Faisalabad.

Keywords: Large and small scale hydrological modeling, regulated and natural river flows, riparian agriculture, cryosphere modeling, remotely sensed data and GIS, water resources management.

His areas of research include physically based snowmelt and hydrological modeling, water resources management and allocation for different sectors like agriculture, industry, ecosystem, local communities and hydropower. Modeling of regulated and natural river flow scenarios, effect of regulation on the downstream ecosystems, river habitats and communities. Uncertainties in the results due to model parameters, unsufficient data, equifinality problem or internal structure of the model. He has expertise in the use of remotely sensed data and Geographical Information System and Databases.

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Hammad Javid joined GIWS as a Visiting Fellow September 2014. He will be here until February 28, 2015.
Dawn KeimPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-2455dawn.keim@usask.ca

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Dawn Keim joined the Global Institute for Water Security in March 2014. She holds a PhD in hydrogeology from the University of Leeds (2013) and a MSc in Environmental Water Management from Cranfield University (2008) in the UK. Prior to joining the institute she was based out of Vancouver Island in British Columbia where she coordinated a regional government Drinking Water and Watershed Protection Program.

Keim's research mainly focuses on physical investigations into groundwater recharge and unsaturated flow and transport processes. Her work combines field observations and modelling to characterize hydrological processes and predict impacts of climate and land use changes.

Taufique MahmoodPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-2634t.mahmood@usask.ca

Organization:


Centre for Hydrology

Office Location:


NHRC

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Taufique Mahmood joined the Global Institute for Water Security in June 2012. He received his PhD in hydrology from Arizona State University, MS in Engineering Science from University of Mississippi and BSc in geology from University of Dhaka.

His research focuses on cold region processes modelling, beneficial management practice's impact on hydrological processes, water quality modelling and finally impacts of land use and climate change on watershed hydrology.

Keywords:

  • Hydrology
  • Water quality
  • Remote sensing

Themes:

  • Land-water Management and Environmental Change
Steven MametPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-1297steven.mamet@usask.ca

Organization:


Department of Biology

Office Location:


Biology 239

Description:


Dr. Mamet is currently serving as a post-doctoral fellow in Jill Johnstone's Northern Plant Ecology Laboratory at the University of Saskatchewan's Department of Biology. He research assesses climate variation and forest resilience along moisture gradients in central Saskatchewan. He is also affiliated with the Arctic Institute of North America, the Canadian Association of Geographers, the Canadian Society for Ecology and Evolution, the Ecological Society of America, and the North American Treeline Network, among others. 

Education

  • 2012: PhD, University of Alberta, Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences
  • 2008: MSc, University of Alberta, Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences
  • 2004: BSc, University of Alberta, Specialization in Environmental Earth Sciences
Research keywords
  • Dendrohydrology
  • Groundwater
  • Soil moisture
  • Climate moisture index
  • Precipitation
Keith MusselmanPost-Doctoral Fellowkeith.musselman@usask.ca

Organization:


Centre for Hydrology

Office Location:


Coldwater Laboratory; Kananaskis, Alberta

Description:


Personal page: http://www.keithmusselman.com/

Keith is currently conducting research in coordination with Dr. J. Pomeroy and national and international collaborators to develop and apply fully distributed models of snow and forest hydrology to mountain environments to evaluate climate and ecological sensitivity of snow hydrological processes. This includes the design and management of a hydrometeorological field campaign, consisting of a large network of research-grade instruments to evaluate how forest vegetation structure and neighboring clearings influence micrometeorology and the spatial patterns of meltwater availability.

Education:

2012

PhD, Civil Engineering, University of California, Los Angeles

Thesis: Estimating the Spatial and Temporal Distribution of Snow in Mountainous Terrain

2006

MSc, Hydrology, University of Arizona

Thesis: Quantifying the effects of forest vegetation on snow accumulation, ablation, and potential meltwater inputs, Valles Caldera National Preserve, NM.

2003

BSc, Geology, University of Vermont

Senior project: Analysis of spatial variability of precipitation and snow accumulation on Mount Mansfield, Stowe, VT.

Uri NachshonPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-2585unachson@gmail.com

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC 1010.4

Fax:


(306) 966-1193

Description:


Uri Nachshon joined the Global Institute for Water Security in November 2011. He holds a first degree in Geology and a MSc and PhD in hydrology from Ben-Gurion University, Isreal. Nachshon's research interest is in salt dynamics in hydrological systems and the feedback interactions between soil properties, evaporation processes, and salt precipitation. Climate and land use change result in changes to hydrological systems, thus changing the spatial distribution of salts and solutes in watersheds. Understanding these processes is important to predicting and coping with future salinization. 

Research keywords: 

  • Hydrology
  • Vadose zone
  • Salinization
  • Land-atmosphere interaction
  • Salt dynamics
  • Evaporation

 

Select Publications

  • Nachshon, U., Weisbrod, N., Dragila M., 2008: Quantification of convection through fractures - Laboratory study. Vadose Zone Journal 7(3), 1-9.
  • Nachshon, U., E. Shahraeeni, D. Or, M. Dragila and N. Weisbrod, 2011, Infrared thermography of evaporative fluxes and dynamics of salt deposition on heterogeneous porous surfaces, Water Resources Research, 47, W12519, doi:10.1029/2011WR010776
  • Nachshon, U., N. Weisbrod, M.I. Dragila, Grader, A., 2011, Combined evaporation and salt precipitation in homogeneous and heterogeneous porous media. Water Resources Research. 47, W03513, DOI: 10.1029/2010WR009677.
  • Nachshon, U., Weisbrod, N., Dragila, M.I., Ganot, Y., 2011: The importance of advective fluxes to gas transport across the Earth-atmosphere interface: the role of thermal convection. In: Global Warming / Book 1, Chapter 16, EDS. Elias Carayannis, InTech - Open Access Publisher (peer reviewed).
  • Weisbrod, N., Dragila, M.I. Nachshon U., Pillersdorf, M., 2009: Falling through the cracks: the role of fractures in earth-atmosphere gas exchange. Geophysical Research Letters. 36, L02401, doi:10.1029/2008GL036096.
  • Weisbrod N., Dragila M., Nachshon, U., Pillersdorf, M., 2009: The role of cavities in earth-atmosphere interactions. In: From Head Water to the Ocean: Hydrological Cahnges and Watershed Management. Taniguchi, M., Burnett W.C., Fukushima, Y., Haigh, M. and Y. Umezawa, (Eds), Tayler & Francis Group, London, UK, pp. 9-15 (peer reviewed).

 

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Climate change and water security
Ali NazemiResearch Associate(306) 966-7816aln626@mail.usask.ca

Organization:


Department of Civil and Geological Engineering, College of Engineering

Office Location:


NHRC 1010.4

Fax:


(306) 966-1193

Description:


Ali Nazemi joined the Global Institute for Water Security in March 2011. Prior to that, he was a postdoctoral fellow in the Centre for Advanced Numerical Simulations at the University of Saskatchewan. He received his PhD from the University of Birmingham where he was the recipient of the prestigious Dorothy Hodgkin Post Graduate Award.

Nazemi's research focuses on water resources modelling and management under climate change conditions. Water resources are vulnerable to climate change, leading to potential environmental and socio-economic issues for Canadian communities. His research provides modelling tools to predict the future of water resources in Canada by estimating the likelihood and severity of the threats posed by climate change.

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Climate change and water security
Rebecca NorthPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-4439rebecca.north@usask.ca

Organization:


Department of Biology, College of Arts & Science

Description:


Rebecca North is a limnologist who focuses on freshwater ecosystems in the context of eutrophication, climate change, invading species and multiple ecosystem stressors. Her research examines the effects of humans and climate change on aquatic ecosystem productivity at the organism level of primary producerts (ie, algae). This research is field-based and focuses on the lower food web (such as algae and bacteria). 

Rebecca completed her PhD in Limnology at the University of Waterloo in 2008. Her dissertation highlighted the important interrelationships between macronutrients and micronutrients as potential controls on freshwater primary productivity. As a post-doctoral fellow at Trent University (2008-12), she continued her work on eutrophication issues, specifically that agricultural land use can have a significant effect on phosphorus bioavailability and that high rates of under-ice primary production may challenge the current paradigm of lake metabolism. 

She is a member of the International Association of Theoretical and Applied Limnology (SIL), American Society of Limnology and Oceanography (ASLO), Phycological Society of America (PSA), International Association for Great Lakes Research (IAGLR) and Society of Canadian Limnologists (SCL).

 

Research Keywords:

  • Eutrophication issues
  • Phytoplankton physiology and ecology
  • Land use practices and nutrient bioavailability
  • Nutrient limitation of algae
  • Aquatic biogeochemistry

 

Select publications:

North, R.L., Winter, J.G. and P.J. Dillon. Nutrient indicators of agricultural impacts in the tributaries of a large lake. Submitted: Inland Waters, Special Issue on Lake Simcoe.

Baranowska*, K., North, R.L., Winter, J.G. and P.J. Dillon. Long-term seasonal effects of dreissenid mussels on phytoplankton in Lake Simcoe. In Revision: Inland Waters, Special Issue on Lake Simcoe.

Quinn, C.J., North, R.L., and P.J. Dillon. Bacterial production and biomass in Lake Simcoe. In Revision: Inland Waters, Special Issue on Lake Simcoe.

Miles, J.J., Dillon, P.J., North, R.L., and M.C. Eimers. The impact of land use on the forms of phosphorus in headwater sub-catchments of the Beaver River Watershed, Lake Simcoe, Ontario. In Revision: Inland Waters, Special Issue on Lake Simcoe.

Palmer, M., North, R.L., Rennie, M., Hiriart-Baer, V. Introduction to the special issue on Lake Simcoe. In Revision: Inland Waters, Special Issue on Lake Simcoe.

North, R.P., North, R.L., and D.M. Livingstone. Long term changes in hypoxia in the Lake of Zurich and their impact on internal nutrient loading. Submitted: Global Change Biology.

Xicai PanPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-5310xicai.pan@usask.ca

Organization:


Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering, College of Engineering

Description:


Xicai joined GIWS in September 2012. He holds a first-class PhD in environmental physics from Heidelberg University (Germany) and a MSc in geotechnical engineering from the University of Chinese Academy of Sciences.

Pan's research interest is in characterizing near-surface hydrological processes in various systems such as agricultural land and cryospheric environments with geophysical tools and modelling approaches. Understanding the hydrological processes at difference scales is vital to predicting their responses to climate change. 

Research keywords:

  • Hydrology
  • Cryosphere
  • Climate
  • Soil physics
  • Hydrogeophysics
Patricia PernicaPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-2585patricia.pernica@usask.ca

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Patricia Pernica holds a MSc in mechanical engineering from the University of Alberta and a PhD in physics from the University of Toronto. Her research interests are focused on understanding the role of lakes in regional climate systems through identifying and modelling key physical processes. Lakes can influence local and regional climate as they have significantly different radiative and thermal properties compared with soil or vegetated surfaces. Incorporating a lake model into a regional climate model is necessary to understand the influence of lake systems on atmospheric processes.

Through her research, Pernica aims to improve understanding of the feedbacks between lakes and atmospheric processes. Assessing the effect of lakes on the regional climate system is key to identifying the impacts of climate variability. This work will contribute to the institute's goal of understanding the impacts of a changing climate on water resources.

Christopher RyanSenior Research Scientist(306) 222-2466chris.ryan@levelscience.com

Organization:


Level Science Inc.

Office Location:


901-119 4th Ave. S

Description:


Experience:

  • 2011-present: Senior Research Scientist, Level Science Inc.
  • 2010-present: Visiting Scientist, Environment Canada
  • 2008-12: Science Associate, Canadian Light Source
  • 2006-08: Science Assistant
  • 2006-08: Design Specialist, University of Saskatchewan Molecular and Environmental Science Group

Research keywords:

  • Environmental forensics
  • Athabasca oil sands
  • Synchrotron radiation
  • Absorption spectroscopy
  • Naphthenic acids
  • Petroleum Coke
  • Mine drainage
  • Industrial effluent
Jay SaginPost-Doctoral Fellow(306) 966-2540jay.sagin@usask.ca

Organization:


School of Environment and Sustainability

Office Location:


NHRC 1010.4

Fax:


(306) 966-1193

Description:


Dr. Sagin is a hydrologist with ten years of experience in natural resource project management, quantitative hydrology and hydrogeology, geochemistry and extensive experience in GIS modeling with comprehensive mathematical analysis. Dr. Sagin specializes in Remote Sensing and GIS applications. He has applied this expertise to a wide variety of projects involving GIS. 

Currently he is assessing links between water, animals and people within the Saskatchewan River Delta. He is responsible for the hydrological regime studies with applications of Remote Sensing and GIS. 

Jay completed his PhD in Geological Sciences at Western Michigan University and his master's in Natural Resources and Environment Management at Ball State University in Indiana.

 

Research Keywords

  • Remote Sensing and GIS applications
  • Hydrology
  • Hydrogeology
  • Modelling
  • Trans-boundary basins

 

Select Publications

Sagintayev, Z, Sultan, M., Khan, S. D., Khan, A. S., Mahmood, K., Yan, E., Milewski, A., and Marsala, P., 2011,  Remote Sensing Contributions to Hydrologic Modeling in Arid and Inaccessible Watersheds, Pishin Lora Basin, Pakistan, Journal of Hydrological Processes, June, 2011, http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/hyp.8114/full 

Sagin, J., Forman, S., Sultan, M., 2011. Dunes and Wetlands, LAP Academic Publishing, ISBN – 978-3-8433-8586-2

Sagintayev, Z, Sultan, M., Khan, S. D., Khan, A. S., Mahmood, K., Yan, E., Milewski, A., and Marsala, P., 2010, Remote Sensing Contributions to Rainfall-Runoff Modeling of the Pishin Lora Basin, Pakistan. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, vol. 42, no. 5, p. 326

Sagintayev, Z, Sultan, M., Khan, S. D., Khan, A. S., Mahmood, K., Milewski, A., Marsala, P., and Balekai, R., 2009, SWAT modeling for the Pishin Lora basin, Balochistan, Pakistan. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, vol. 41, no. 7, p. 580

Khan, S. D., Mahmood, K., Sultan, M. I., Khan, A. S., Xiong, Y., Sagintayev, Z., 2009. Trace element geochemistry of groundwater from Quetta Valley, western Pakistan Belt. Journal of Environmental Earth Sciences, DOI 10.1007/s12665-009-0197-z

Sagintayev, Z., Sultan, M., Khan, S. Khan, A. S., Mahmood, K., Becker, R., Milewski, A and Welton, B., 2008. Groundwater Reservoir Types in Fold and Thrust Belts: Quetta Valley, Pakistan. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, Vol. 40, No. 6, p. 472

Forman, S., Sagintayev, Z., Sultan, M., Smith, S., Becker, R., Kendall, M., and Marin, L., 2008, The twentieth-century migration of parabolic dunes and wetland formation at Cape Cod National Sea Shore, Massachusetts, USA: landscape response to a legacy of environmental disturbance, The Holocene, v.18 (5), pp 765-774.

Sultan, M., Fawzy, A., Metwally, S., Becker, R., Milewski, A., Sauck, W.,  Sturchio, N. C.,  Mohamed, A.M.M., Wagdy, A., El Alfy, Z.,  Becker, D., Sagintayev, Z.,  El Sayed, M.,  and Welton, B., 2010, Red Sea rifting controls on aquifer distribution: constraints from geophysical, isotopic, and remote sensing data, Geological Society America Bulletin.  

Sultan, M., Sturchio, N., El Sefry, S., Milewski, A., Becker, R., Nasr, I., Sagintayev, Z., 2008, Constraints on the Origin and Potential of the Rub Al Khali Groundwater Aquifer System, Arabian Peninsula, Journal of Hydrology, v.356(1-2), pp70-83. doi:10.1016/j.jhydrol.2008.04.001.

Murray, K., Sagintayev, Z., Sultan, M., Khan, S. D., Becker, D. B., Becker, R., and Milewski, A., 2007. An integrated approach for the assessment and development of renewable groundwater resources in the Quetta valley, Pakistan Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, 39(6), 154

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Sustainable Development of Natural Resources
Graham StrickertResearch Associate(306) 966-2403graham.strickert@usask.ca

Organization:


Changing Cold Regions Network (CCRN)

Office Location:


NHRC 1010.4

Fax:


(306) 966-1193

Description:


Graham Strickert is a social-systems scientist and research coordinator for collaborative research about wicked problems in human-environmental systems. Strickert achieved an Honours Bachelor of Outdoor Recreation, Parks and Tourism and a Bachelor of Geography from Lakehead University. Later he received a postgraduate certificate in Applied Science from Lincoln University, New Zealand, where he also completed a PhD in Complex Systems. Specifically, his PhD focused on human-environmental sytems examining the institutional dynamics of culture related to compounding natural hazards in mountainous areas using a development mixed-method approach. 

Strickert joined the U of S in 2011 as a post doctoral fellow in Socio-hydrology to lead a project entitled A Collaborative Approach to Defining Water Security for the Saskatchewan River Basin. He is also a research affiliate and external thesis advisor with Lakehead University's Department of Geography and Lincoln University's Faculty of Environment, Society and Design. He has worked in the public sector for groups such as Northshore of Lake Superior Remedial Action Plans, LandCare Research Inc., New Zealand and the UNESCO World Heritage Committee. He has also worked in the private sector for Ure-Tech Surfaces Inc and Janssen-Ortho Biotec (Johnson & Johnson). 

 

Research Keywords: 

  • Wicked problems
  • Cultural theory
  • Complex human-environmental systems
  • Socio-hydrology
  • Mixed-methods
  • Fuzzy cognitive maps
  • Self-organization

Global Institute for Water Security Affiliation:


Socio-hydrology
water