A down-to-Earth journey to ‘Mars’ gets under way

Proudly supported by

  Last updated March 28, 2018 at 2:00 pm

Topics:  

Four people are about to enter an isolated dome in Hawai’i, cut off from the rest of the world for eight months. We spoke to one of them as she was preparing for the mission.


A previous crew member at the Hi-SEAS site. Credit: Hi-SEAS


Walking down a street in Hilo, the largest city on the “big island” of Hawai’i, Lisa Stojanovski looks like any other 20-something Australian tourist. To passers-by she could be heading off for a surf at one of the pristine beaches, swim in the clear, cool water, or about to hike through the humid rainforests.


As she pauses to cross the street near the university, they might spot her Rocket Lab t-shirt, or International Space University backpack – which might give a hint to her intentions.


But Lisa is not just another tourist. Instead, she is among an elite group, hand selected to experience the closest thing any human can currently get to living on Mars.


Later this week, Lisa will join three others as they enter the Hi-SEAS experiment, the Hawaiʻi Space Exploration Analog and Simulation – a joint project by the University of Hawai’i and NASA to simulate what it would be like to live on another planet.


On the slopes of the Mauna Loa volcano


Situated 2.5 kilometres above sea level on the slopes of the Mauna Loa volcano, the crew will be completely isolated. They won’t see any other humans, there is no vegetation, no animals or water sources around the site, no plumbing or deliveries of supplies, and every time they need to go outside they will do so wearing a space suit.


Food will all be taken in with them, shelf-stable and long-life to last the entire mission. They will have communications with the outside world – but with a 20-minute delay in each direction. Talking over the phone or Skype? Impossible.


They’ll remain in that isolation for eight months.


Their habitat resembles a golf ball, a strange sight so high up this mountain but one that reinforces the feeling of being on a different planet.


There is an otherworldly beauty to the location, with its dry rocky surface and constant cool dry climate, and it is easy to forget that you’re still on Earth.


A solar array is perched next to the living quarters – their source of power for living and experiments. If for some reason the solar cells and attached battery aren’t sufficient, a back-up hydrogen fuel cell kicks in to provide more power.




But for Lisa and the Hi-SEAS team this isn’t a holiday resort, some getaway to relieve the stress of the modern world. Their habitat is the closest thing possible to a perfect simulation of Mars, and they’ll be living and working as if they were pioneering astronauts.


“The overall objective of Mission 6 is to provide research data to NASA’s Human Factors and Behavioural Performance team so that we can get a better understanding of the risks of long duration human spaceflight,” Lisa tells me as we chat during a break in training prior to her entering the hab. “This includes looking at crew cohesion, behaviour and psychological factors in isolated, confined, extreme environments.”


Lisa and her team aren’t the first crew to enter the isolation – 5 missions have gone before her. However Mission 6 will be the smallest crew – 4 instead of the usual 6, placing even more psychological stress on them.


Coping with isolation


“There will be different research studies that we participate in during our mission that look at things like team-effectiveness, crew communication, behavioural health, mission operations, crew autonomy, and geological exploration.”


One of the major challenges facing space exploration is managing that isolation and relationship between the crew members.


The technical challenges can be controlled, but the interpersonal relationships and human factors are more difficult. It’s experiments like Hi-SEAS which attempts to study those factors and find ways to minimise the problems which could be encountered when astronauts head to other planets for real.


While earlier missions have been predominantly Americans, Mission 6 is also studying cross-cultural factors with the most international group yet. Joining Lisa will be Scottish engineer Calum Hervieu, Slovak astrobiologist Michaela Musilova, and acting as crew commander, US-based Korean economist Sukjin Han.




Analogue missions like Hi-SEAS also allow processes to be tested out, so Mission 6 members have specific roles within the team, with Lisa being the communications mission specialist, managing all communications with mission control on Earth.


Additionally, the crew will be doing experiments under the direction of Science Officer Musilova and Engineering Officer Hervieu, including geological studies, as well as testing VR systems, additive manufacturing and a range of useful technologies that might be used during Mars exploration.


These experiments allow the testing of the technology, the usefulness and impact, as well as any unforeseen logistical issues, such as resource requirements, repairs, and ease of use. However, it’s these experiments that Lisa says she is most excited about taking part in.


Suiting up for a ‘spacewalk’


“I think the biggest challenge will be exploring outside,” she says. Anytime the crew venture outside of their dome habitat, they’ll be kitted out in a space suit.


“Every few days we’ll be going on spacewalks outside, also known as EVA’s (extravehicular activity). We’re situated on the side of the Mauna Loa volcano so the terrain is tough, rocky, and very easy to slip on. We’ll have to take it slow and steady to make sure we get where we need to go, safely.”


The mission can also be altered and added to during the mission itself as opportunities arise – as an actual space exploration mission would be. This could include extra tasks or experiments to be carried out by, or on, the crew.


Previous participants in Hi-SEAS mention that the EVA’s are one of the stranger experiences while living in the experiment.


While they’re allowed to go outside, due to the suit they get no feeling of a gust of wind, or any of the usual sounds that we usually filter out and take for granted.


After the experiment ends and they’re once again allowed to walk outside without a suit, they point out these basic sensations are something they unexpectedly missed.




To ensure they are as self-sufficient as possible, the crew receive training before going into the habitat. For Lisa, this includes a crash course in geology, including field trips to lava tubes and caves around the island, as well as learning how to carry out geological sampling.


As well, they are trained in everything they need to know about their habitat. “Before the mission starts, we received training in the hab systems, such as the solar panels and power systems, the sensor and monitoring systems and THE most important hab system – the composting toilet.”


If something breaks, it’ll be up to them to fix it with direction from mission control.


The habitat itself is split over two levels, with general living and scientific areas on the ground floor, and bedrooms and a bathroom above. However there is not much personal space, with the entire habitat measuring 120 square metres – around the size of a small house. Some of that area is taken up by bedrooms 5 and 6, which will go unused in this 4-person mission.


“It’s very much like home. We have regular power sockets, running water and wifi. All our systems are easily monitored and we can check on temperature, humidity and battery levels all from a tablet. It’s kind of like a smart home on steroids” Lisa says.


The crew themselves are also observed and monitored by mission control. In fact the only place the crew isn’t monitored is when they’re outside on an EVA – otherwise they’re living a Truman Show existence.


Previous participants exploring outside the habitat. Credit: University of Hawai’i News


Our conversation naturally moves to why someone would subject themselves to something like this, the constant isolation yet inability to be alone.


However Lisa takes a more pragmatic view, one which fits her view of her mission in life. “I applied because my dream is to help make humans a multiplanetary species.


I see space as our final frontier and an opportunity for humanity to come together and collaborate as one species, rather than as separate nationalistic groups. I was happy to give up 8 months of my life to further our knowledge of how humans cope in space exploration environments and for me I don’t feel like I’m giving up that much.


Laser-like focus on exploring space


“Honestly I’m hoping to find out if I have the skills and coping strategies needed to survive in isolated, confined, extreme environments. I’ve wanted to be an astronaut for so long and this gives me a ‘taster’ to find out if I have the right mix of skills.”


It’s that long term view that drives her, a laser-like focus on exploring space. She describes herself as a future spacewalker, an aim that has determined her career path so far.


Her undergraduate degree in Science majored in biochemistry and included an Honours project in torpor hibernation in mice – similar to a state of stasis seen in science fiction and being explored by scientists as a way of allowing humans to explore further from Earth for longer.


Lisa also completed a Masters in science communication, touring Australia inspiring school children about science, and in particular space.


She manages the Australian chapter of the Space Generation Advisory Council, and was a recipient of the International Astronautical Federation Emerging Space Leader grant for 2016. This is in addition to creating content for the live online space program TMRO.


She has also studied with the International Space University and helped design Martian greenhouse atmospheres with a NASA researcher, worked for Rocket Lab as a member of their launch team in New Zealand, and now as a crewmember on Hi-SEAS.


Meeting the basics for NASA’s Astronaut Program


To her, it’s just another step towards her end goal. “I think this will increase my desire (to go to space), as its going to make Mars exploration seem so much more real to me. I’m going to become more familiar with the personal requirements of going to Mars, and what I’ll have to ‘give up’ from home.


“I’ll know what to expect, and I’ll hopefully have developed strategies to help me deal with the unique challenges better.”


The selection of crew for Hi-SEAS is especially stringent, and selects from a pool of highly ‘astronaut-like’ candidates. The candidates must meet the basic requirements of the NASA Astronaut Program (an undergraduate degree in a science or engineering discipline, three years of experience or graduate study).


In addition, they are evaluated for experience considered valuable in the program, such as experience in complex operational environments.


The selection is ultimately made by a panel of experts who are familiar with the astronaut selection process. The candidates are also put through extensive psychological testing.


Getting selected for Hi-SEAS does prove that you’re one of the elite.


A Mission 5 crew member growing vegetables inside the habitat. Credit: University of Hawai’i News


However, one difference between Hi-SEAS and an actual Mars mission is that Hi-SEAS has an end date. And after eight months of long-life food and isolation, Lisa’s looking forward to one thing on finishing.


“The first thing I’d like when I return to Earth is a big salad. We won’t have access to non shelf-stable foods for eight months! I’m planning to grow some greens over those eight months, but I tend to have a bit of a brown thumb.”


As our conversation draws to a close, I can’t help but ask whether she ever realises this all could sound a little crazy to an outsider.


“I can understand that many people think this might sound weird, but I think lots of people probably thought Shackleton, Scott and Amundsen were strange for wanting to explore the Antarctic last century.


“Today we can look back on what they did in the spirit of exploration and admire the curiosity and drive they had to explore our universe and our place in it.”


While it might only be a small step, it’s people like Lisa and programmes like Hi-SEAS which will play a huge role in allowing us to colonise other planets safely. While she might not have left Earth (yet), Lisa is a vital cog in making our species multi-planetary.


And when humanity does start to spread its wings, you can bet Lisa will be right there amongst them. This is merely her warm up.


Related


Make me a Martian


From space yoga to catching rockets – Adventures at IAC


To Mars and back – health impacts from radiation in space


Mars on the Horizon


Follow us on FacebookTwitter and Instagram to get all the latest science.




About the Author

Ben Lewis
Ben Lewis is a Producer at Australia’s Science Channel, and Editor of the Space, and Innovation and Tech channels. He has worked with scientists and science storytellers including Brian Cox, Chris Hadfield, Robert Llewellyn, elite athletes, Antarctic explorers, chefs and comedians. Ben has also been involved in public events around Australia and was co-writer, producer and director of The Science of Doctor Who, which toured nationally in 2014 in association with BBC Worldwide Australia & New Zealand. Want more Ben? You can hear him on ABC radio in Adelaide, regional SA, NSW, and around Queensland, commercial radio in the ACT, and Radio Adelaide. He also speaks at universities around Australia on communicating science to the public. Around the office he makes the worst jokes known to mankind.

Published By

Science and technology is as much a part of our cultural fabric as art, music, theatre and literature. They play a significant role in our daily lives, yet, in a world dependent on science, we often take them for granted. Australia’s Science Channel believes every citizen has a right, and a responsibility, to be informed, and our mission is to create programs to bring that about.


Featured Videos

Placeholder
KCLOC
Placeholder
Nature Calls
Placeholder
Mexican Fishing Bats
Placeholder
Bittersweet
Placeholder
Timelapse
Placeholder
Invisible Blanket
Placeholder
Look
Placeholder
The Anomalies: Venom Race
Placeholder
Science Meets Making
Placeholder
Spiral
Placeholder
Looking Out There
Placeholder
Protectors of the Penguins
Placeholder
Astroturf
Placeholder
Virtual Humans
Placeholder
Rancheros del Jaguar
Placeholder
Searching For Dark Matter
Placeholder
Finding prehistoric mega-shark fossils on Victoria's coast
Placeholder
The Grandfather of computers
Placeholder
James Cameron talks science
Placeholder
In Class With.....David Suzuki - The Environment
Placeholder
In Class With.....David Suzuki - Career
Placeholder
Sustainable water use with Doug Green
Placeholder
Why is Indigenous science important?
Placeholder
Vanessa Pirotta - Using drones to collect whale snot (FameLab Australia 2018 Winner)
Placeholder
Toby Hendy - Poking Plants (FameLab Australia 2018 Runner-Up)
Placeholder
Muthu Vignesh Vellayappan - Groovy Patches (FameLab Australia 2018 Audience Choice)
Placeholder
Taryn Laubenstein - The Tail of Two Fishes
Placeholder
Richard Charlesworth - Coeliac disease diagnosis can be a pain in the posterior
Placeholder
Pegah Maasoumi - Solar Windows
Placeholder
James Wong - Breathing while you hop: How do kangaroos do it?
Placeholder
Ben McAllister - The ORGAN Experiment: Shining a light on dark matter
Placeholder
Mortaza Rezae - Empowering beautiful minds
Placeholder
Zane Stromberga - Can allergy drugs beat bladder disease?
Placeholder
Working In.....Art - Astrophotography
Placeholder
What's the best way to move - springs or muscles?
Placeholder
FameLab Australia Semi-Final Highlights
Placeholder
Saving lives with platypus milk
Placeholder
How Australia's politicians see our future in space
Placeholder
Keeping satellites in the loop
Placeholder
Tim Flannery talks about COP
Placeholder
Tim Jarvis & Tim Flannery talk Climate Change
Placeholder
Andy's Week in Science - robo baby, university rankings, and cancer on circadian rhythms
Placeholder
From chocolate factory to surgery - the milliDelta robot
Placeholder
Andy's Week in Science: video games, low tech transition windows and a new CRISPR technique
Placeholder
Science lessons useful in Art Restoration career
Placeholder
Are drones the future of racing?
Placeholder
The future of esports according to the experts
Placeholder
Seeing is believing with artist Eugenie Lee
Placeholder
The human impace of Art Science collaboration
Placeholder
Follow your Interests in Robotics
Placeholder
Zoz on 3D Printing
Placeholder
Flavia Tata Nardini on women in engineering
Placeholder
Flavia Tata Nardini on the future of the internet
Placeholder
Explore the ocean floor and Antarctic biodiversity
Placeholder
Follow your interests in Medical Research
Placeholder
Artists on Science
Placeholder
What is Space Archaeology?
Placeholder
Follow your Interests
Placeholder
Scientists on Art
Placeholder
3D Printing in Medical Research
Placeholder
Ethical Issues
Placeholder
Problem Solving - Robotics at Dermatec
Placeholder
Problem Solving with CSI
Placeholder
Tamarah King - Earthquake Geologist
Placeholder
True or False with Bajo and Rad BONUS ROUND
Placeholder
True or False with Bajo & Rad
Placeholder
Andy's Week in Science - Cats vs Dogs
Placeholder
FameLab 2018 - Get Involved!
Placeholder
Nural Cokcetin - How FameLab changed my life
Placeholder
Erinn Fagan-Jeffries - How FameLab changed my life
Placeholder
Noushin Nasiri - How FameLab changed my life
Placeholder
Ronald Yu - How FameLab changed my life
Placeholder
Alan Duffy's Top 5 Science Communication Tips
Placeholder
A Judge's Top Tips for FameLab Australia
Placeholder
Brain Candy - Why, Why, Why Michael Stevens?
Placeholder
The Past, Present, and Future of Malaria
Placeholder
This is a video of poo pills being made!
Placeholder
Mind Games - Sports Psychology
Placeholder
Fuel to Win - Sports Nutrition
Placeholder
Fifty years since Australia beat the world to space
Placeholder
ECR Network: Talk Your Science with Alan Duffy
Placeholder
Andy's Week in Science - chimps, klompen, and clouds
Placeholder
Our robot medicine future - heart huggers and micro biohybrids
Placeholder
Six Awkward Cancer Questions
Placeholder
How do you tell if a whale is left-handed?
Placeholder
She Flies - Turning Girls into Drone Pilots
Placeholder
Andy's Week in Science - Magnetic Fabric, Cancer Treatments, and Echolocation
Placeholder
The Science of Sexuality
Placeholder
Sailing Through Space with Bill Nye
Placeholder
Using Sports Science to Help Olympic Athletes
Placeholder
Three and a Half Minutes of Top Shelf Career Advice
Placeholder
New Space Tech with Andrea Boyd
Placeholder
Kelly Meets the Mars Curiosity Rover
Placeholder
Hearts, Opera, and Tough Conversations - Andy's Week in Science
Placeholder
Bill Nye on Science, Girls, and Saving the World!
Placeholder
2017 Prime Minister's Prizes for Science Part 2
Placeholder
2017 Prime Minister's Prizes for Science Part 1
Placeholder
Who Decides the Law in Space?
Placeholder
Scientists Watch Collision That Created Gravitational Waves
Placeholder
Getting Cold Feet Leads to a Whole New Career
Placeholder
ECR Network - Why Every Scientist Should Be on Twitter - The Benefits
Placeholder
ECR Network - Why Every Scientist Should Be On Twitter - The Fears
Placeholder
Live Podcast - Life Vs Science
Placeholder
Origami Robots, Babies, and Kidneys - Andy's Week in Science
Placeholder
Namira Salim and the Zero-G Peace Summit
Placeholder
Elon Musk's Mars Plan: Expert Analysis
Placeholder
SPACE AF - Thursday
Placeholder
My Time in Space
Placeholder
IAC TV Daily Broadcast - Wednesday
Placeholder
SPACE AF - Wednesday
Placeholder
IAC TV Daily broadcast - Tuesday
Placeholder
SPACE AF - Tuesday
Placeholder
IAC TV daily broadcast - Monday
01:00:41
Placeholder
SPACE AF - Monday
Placeholder
Live from IAC 2017
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Technology Rewrites History
Placeholder
Methamphetamine - Gateway Drug to Parkinson's Disease
Placeholder
Concussion, 3D BioPrinting, and The Universe - Andy's Week in Science
Placeholder
Pulsars, Clearwigs, and Pacemakers - Andy's Week in Science
Placeholder
Revolutions - The Quest to Transform HPV Racing
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Hurricane Irma Blows Away Tesla's Rip Off
Placeholder
Experts React to Alcohol Industry Concealing Cancer Links
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - The Limit of Your Lifespan
Placeholder
The Recipient
Placeholder
Think Like a Scientist: Natural Selection in an Outbreak
Placeholder
The End of Snow
Placeholder
The Next Rembrandt
Placeholder
The Discarded
Placeholder
The Spectators
Placeholder
Test Tube Babes
Placeholder
Pangolins in Peril- A Story of Rare Scales
Placeholder
Rock Art Project
Placeholder
Pork.0
Placeholder
OWSIA (Darkened Water)
Placeholder
Nex
Placeholder
Northern Quolls
Placeholder
Dish Life
Placeholder
At Street Level
Placeholder
Custom Love
Placeholder
Adrift
Placeholder
A Story from Space
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - The Most Dangerous Thing in Boxing May Be the Gloves
Placeholder
ECR Network 2017 – Get Interdisciplinary!
01:27:00
Placeholder
Chris Hadfield: The Future of Space Exploration
Placeholder
Chris Hadfield: Life After Space
Placeholder
Chris Hadfield: Life in Space
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Let's Make Algae Australian of the Year
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Australia's Energy Showdown
Placeholder
Nine Awkward Astrophysicist Questions
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - There's No Such Thing as an Exercise Pill
Placeholder
National Science Week Awards Show
Placeholder
ECR Network 2017 - Grant Writing Workshop
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Your 5 Step Asteroid Success Plan
Placeholder
National Science Week Forecast
Placeholder
Open Doors. Open Future. Open Day.
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Lose a Little to Gain Millions
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Crowd Sourcing Origami Astronaut Protection
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - T-Rex's Prehistoric Power Walk
Placeholder
True or False with Kale Brock
Placeholder
The Grandfather Paradox
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - The Hidden Heroes Tackling Mozzies
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Emergency AI Assistance
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Frogs Forever, Dinosaurs Never!
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Australia, Let's Go To Space
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Welcome to the Microbiome, Archaea!
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Roos Blindside Driverless Cars
Placeholder
Biodiversity of Antarctica Under Threat From Increase In Ice-Free Areas
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - The Future of the Census
Placeholder
Tell Me! Brian Cox
Placeholder
Crash, Burn, Tweak, Repeat
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Humans Just Got Older and Wiser
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Cheers to Brain Health?
Placeholder
Gene Therapy Could Cure Allergies
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - iHeart Hacking
Placeholder
Ridiculology - New Hubble
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Trees Alone Can't Save Us
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Earth's Accidental Force Field
Placeholder
Dinosaurs on the Big Screen
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Farewell MP3
Placeholder
Kids Beat Grown-ups on Pneumonia Vaccines
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - The Booger Conspiracy
Placeholder
FameLab 2017 National Final - Part 2
Placeholder
FameLab 2017 National Final - Part 1
Placeholder
2017 Budget Response
Placeholder
What Are Animal Weapons?
Placeholder
If You Love Both Art and Science, Be a Scientific Illustrator
Placeholder
Getting Personal With Skinks
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - CSIRO Email Leaks
Placeholder
FameLab 2017 Western Australia Semi-Final Highlights
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - New Hope for Premmies
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Britain Goes Coal-Free
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Naked Mole-Rats (SFW)
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Easter Reminders
Placeholder
Meet Andrea Boyd - Space Flight Controller
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Sperm Drug Smugglers
Placeholder
FameLab 2017 New South Wales Semi-Final Highlights
Placeholder
The Science of Fiction
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Liquorice Poisoning
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Crowdsourcing Science
Placeholder
FameLab 2017 Queensland Semi-Final Highlights
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - SpaceX Preps for Relaunch
Placeholder
Poly Cystic Ovary Syndrome Breakthrough
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Surviving a Media Storm
Placeholder
Will This Aussie Team Win the Race to Create the Ultimate Malaria Vaccine?
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - New Dino Family Tree
Placeholder
How to fix things with Kyle Wiens
Placeholder
Repair or replace? iFixit co-founder Kyle Wiens
Placeholder
Special Investigation - No Alternative to Cancer
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Raspberry Pi is Number 3 Best-Selling Computer
Placeholder
If reefs can't adapt, are they doomed?
Placeholder
Art, Music, Science, Society - Sir Tim Smit Has Thoughts On It All
Placeholder
Assembling the Best Team (according to Sir Tim Smit)
Placeholder
What's up with the Rogue Ginger?
Placeholder
Make Me A Martian
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Recognising the Ethical Dilemma in Facial Tracking Software
Placeholder
Science Communication Around the Globe
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Elon to the Rescue
Placeholder
Sing Us a Song, Spaceman!
Placeholder
Feather Map Of Australia Citizen Science Project
Placeholder
Tim Jarvis vs Mountain: Neuroscience
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Don't Pee in the Pool!
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - A New Organ That's as Old as You Are
Placeholder
Brew Ha Ha - Australia's Bill of Sexual Health
Placeholder
Budget 2016 - The Science Forecast
Placeholder
Ideas Boom - What the Innovation Statement Means for You
Placeholder
Celebrating the 2016 Prime Minister's Prizes for Science
Placeholder
Behind the Scenes at Science Meets Parliament 2016
Placeholder
ECRN - Publish or Perish - A Trip Down the Ugly Side
Placeholder
ECRN - Publish or Perish with Corey Bradshaw
Placeholder
ECRN - Publish or Perish with Angela Eggleston
Placeholder
Coral Bleaching Explained: the story of Frank the coral
Placeholder
The Amazing Life Cycle of the European Eel
Placeholder
Zero Gravity
Placeholder
ECRN - Grant Writing Workshop
Placeholder
ECRN - Managing the Balance
Placeholder
ECRN - Research Linkages with Industry
Placeholder
ECRN - Alternative Careers with Dr Leigh Guerin
Placeholder
ECRN - How to Collaborate with Industry
Placeholder
ECRN - Alternative Careers Q&A
Placeholder
ECRN - Collaborating with Industry
Placeholder
Ground Control to Major Chris
Placeholder
Jane Elith - Life Scientist of the Year, 2015 Prime Minister's Prizes for Science