The Great Barrier is the only place in the world that is able to provide a true environmental profile of an individual and their environment.
It is a place where the Great Barrier’s native flora and fauna is being destroyed, the effects of pollution are not being properly managed, and the impacts of human activities are not addressed in a sustainable manner.
However, it is also the only region in the globe where this type of knowledge is not readily available.
That is why the university of architecture at the University of Queensland is taking on this challenge, and creating a curriculum to help students explore and understand the Great Flood of 1927, the environmental impact of building, and how it affected the Great Australian Barrier Reef.
“The Great Flood, which affected the reef for hundreds of years, is one of the most significant environmental disasters in Australian history,” said professor Steve Chilton.
“As a scientist, I know how the Great River can flow and how the river can change.
But I never knew about the Great Storm.”
As a curator of Australian art, I am fascinated by how people have affected the environment.
I want students to become artists and scientists to understand the impacts that the Great flood had on the Great Queensland Desert, and its natural habitats.
“The course will start with a brief introduction to the Great Australia Barrier Reef and its ecosystem.
This will be followed by a look at the impact of the Great Northern Railway and how its railway infrastructure was used by Indigenous communities.
The course will also focus on the construction of the new Great Barrier Bridge and the effects it had on local Aboriginal communities.
“We are working with universities around Australia and internationally to create a curriculum that addresses this problem and provides students with the tools to explore the causes and consequences of the impact that the Flood had on our environment. “
Our aim is to encourage students to think about the environment and understand what it means to have a different way of thinking,” Professor Chilton said.
Professor Chilton is one in a long line of academic and artist researchers to have made a contribution to the conservation of the environment in the Great Basin. “
What I think students are really looking for is a sense of urgency, and that’s where the great science comes in.”
Professor Chilton is one in a long line of academic and artist researchers to have made a contribution to the conservation of the environment in the Great Basin.
In the late 1960s, he was a research assistant in the Queensland Museum of Natural History.
In 1979, he and fellow scientist Dr James Broughton were awarded a National Research Medal for their work on coral reef preservation in the Australian Great Barrier, and were appointed as the Royal Queensland Museum’s honorary curator of invertebrate zoology in 2000.
“It’s important that we learn from history and the great achievements of the Australian art world and to do that by understanding and working with these other artists,” Professor Broughson said.
“This is a great opportunity to learn about the effects that the great flood had in the country, and also in the wider world, and to understand how we can do better.”