Ove Hoegh-Guldberg




Ove Hoegh-Guldberg is an active collaborator with the Center for Ocean Solutions, including acting as spokesman on coral reefs and climate change during the climate treaty negotiations in Copenhagen, coordinating a Forum for Pacific environmental leaders as part of the Center’s Training and Outreach program, and playing an active role in the formation of the Climate Change Initiative and Pacific Ocean crosscutting project. He is Professor of Marine Studies and Director of the Global Change Institute, at the University of Queensland in Brisbane, Australia. In addition to his role as Director, Ove heads a research laboratory with over 30 researchers and students that are pursuing a greater understanding of how global warming and ocean acidification are affecting and will affect coral reefs now and into the future He was recognised in 1999 with the Eureka Prize in 1999 and the QLD Premier's Fellowship in 2009.

Ove has published works that include over 180 refereed publications and book chapters and is currently the third most cited authors within the peer-reviewed literature on climate change and its impacts on natural ecosystems. In addition to his research activities, Ove has been Director of the Stanford Australia program for 8 years. This program features five Stanford university courses in Australia over 13 weeks, involving 48 students each year. Ove is also a regular contributor to the media, with his work featuring on the ABC (Catalyst), BBC (with Sir David Attenborough) and NBC (with Tom Brokaw) in his role as Deputy Director of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies, and as Coordinator for the Australasian Centre for Excellence and Chair of the Bleaching Working Group within the World Bank-Global Environment Facility Coral Reef Targeted Research project.

More info: http://www.centerforoceansolutions.org/people/affiliated-researchers/ove...

E.g., 2016-10-23
E.g., 2016-10-23
E.g., 2016-10-23
May 31st 2016

Take the challenge and understand problems and solutions to managing tropical coastal ecosystems. Do you want to develop the skills and knowledge needed to help preserve tropical coastal ecosystems? These habitats provide goods and services for hundreds of millions of people but human activities have led to their global decline.

Average: 9 (2 votes)