Annah is a human geographer. Her research interests center on human-environment interactions, specifically how populations are impacted by, and adapting to a changing climate. Annah has experience working on projects in the Asia-Pacific region including Australia, Fiji, Kiribati, and Maldives on a range of topics spanning climate change adaptation, planned relocation, sustainable livelihoods, immobility, and tourism.
Currently Annah is a Research Fellow at Queensland University of Technology. Her role is with the Stakeholder and Traditional Owner Engagement Subprogram of the Reef Restoration and Adaptation Program (RRAP). In this role she engages different stakeholders, community groups and interests in the co-design, deployment and evaluation of various adaptation, and restoration interventions and technologies proposed for the Great Barrier Reef.
Research fellow, Queensland University of Technology
Postdoctoral research fellow, University of Melbourne
Academic tutor, University of Queensland
GIS technician, QPWS
University of Queensland, PhD
University of Queensland, Bachelor of Environmental Management (Hons First Class)
An assessment of community-based adaptation initiatives in the Pacific Islands, Nature Climate Change
Who defines ‘good’ climate change adaptation and why it matters: a case study from Abaiang Island, Kiribati, Regional Environmental Change
Dam(n) seawalls: a case of maladaptation in Fiji, Managing Climate Change Adaptation in the Pacific Region
Moving People in a Changing Climate: Lessons from two case studies in Fiji, Social Sciences
Last chance tourism and the Great Barrier Reef, Journal of Sustainable Tourism