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Stacey is a PhD candidate at the University of Queensland, and a global health and development professional with a passion for improving the lives of those impacted by disasters and complex humanitarian emergencies. Stacey's PhD examines how landmines and other explosive remnants of war impact health in civilian populations globally. This research provides the first global epidemiological analysis of casualties of landmines and explosive remnants of war.

She has international experience working across humanitarian and disaster projects with non-for-profits and in academia. Stacey has a keen interest in evidence-based policy, research and stakeholder engagement. Her experience draws on her background as a paramedic, and engages with the global and planetary health impacts of disasters and humanitarian emergencies.


  • 2016–2022
    Senior research assistant, Queensland University of Technology


  • 2016 
    University of Queensland, Master of International Public Health
  • 2013 
    Queensland University of Technology, Bachelor of Health Science (Paramedics)


  • 2019
    The health impacts of toxic remnants of war on civilian populations: A scoping review, Prehospital Disaster Med
  • 2018
    Population trends related to injury from explosive munitions in Lao PDR (1964–2008): a retrospective analysis, Conflict and health
  • 2017
    Understanding the impact of visual imagery in emergency warning messages, Prehospital and Disaster Medicine
  • 2016
    Emerging Patterns of ERW Injuries in Laos, Journal of Conventional Weapons Destruction

Professional Memberships

  • Public Health Association of Australia
  • World Association of Disaster and Emergency Medicine