Panel appearance for Annie Aulsebrook – June 2016
Annie Aulsebrook was interviewed as a guest on RMITV’s The Leak, a panel-style news TV show on C31.
Interviews with Annie Aulsebrook – June 2016
Annie Aulsebrook was interviewed by Sonja Feldhoff for Afternoons on 891 ABC Adelaide, following her new publication. She was also interviewed by Sara Savage for Parallel Lines on Triple R 102.7 FM (listen here). She also chatted with Michael Mackenzie for RN Afternoons (ABC Radio National) about how dolphins sleep and why we should care.
Pursuit article – June 2016
Following our recent scientific publication, Annie Aulsebrook wrote an article for Pursuit (University of Melbourne). See it here: What animals can tell us about sleeping
Annie Aulsebrook’s research featured on Wild Melbourne’s ‘Science Short’ – January 2016
Our visit to Brunswick North Primary School – August 2015
Theresa, Jo and Annie recently visited the grade 3/4 students at Brunswick North Primary School during International Science Week to talk about some of the animals we research in our lab. It was a fun (and sometimes mad) hour filled with enthusiastic kids who had reams of amazing questions and were eager to get involved.
Great piece by Annie Aulsebrook – August 2015
Annie has just written an amazing piece for the Wild Melbourne website. Click here to see some of her wonderful photos of Melbourne at night and to read the great commentary on the potential dark side of bright nights.
Drawn to Science (Kate Cranney – featuring Yasaman Alavi) – July 2015
Kate Cranney’s latest piece in Farrago features the spiny leaf stick and a beautiful piece on Yasaman Alavi
Artificial light at night – June 2015
On a cold winters night in June, Therésa was invited for a fireside chat by Science in Public at Federation Square to discuss the biological impact of artifical night lighting along with Nick Lomb (International Dark-Sky Association) and Tanya Hill (Melbourne Planetarium). Therésa’s the fuzzy red one!
Gender paper – Nov 2014
Our coauthored publication on gender bias in conference presentations generated media interest and resulted in us being asked to write a blog piece for the London School of Economics.