Successful Linkage Projects: Collaborator Led Project
If you are a UOW researcher and are part of a successful Linkage Project with another host institution, please contact us so we can include you on this webpage.
Dr Stuart K Johnson, Prof Linda C Tapsell, Prof William E Price, A/Prof John F Ashton
Approved Project Title: Slowly digestible, high antioxidant sorghum: a new wholegrain food paradigm to help combat type 2 diabetes
2010: $30,000.00 | 2011: $60,000.00 | 2012 : $60,000.00 | 2013 : $30,000.00
Primary FoR 0908 FOOD SCIENCES
Partner/Collaborating Organisation(s) : George Weston Foods Ltd, Sanitarium Health Food Ltd
Administering Organisation : Curtin University of Technology
Project Summary: This project has the potential to lead to benefits to several sectors of the community. Government and consumers will benefit by new sorghum foods helping to reduce diabetes, heart disease and obesity and the economic and quality of life burden of these diseases; health professionals will benefit through availability of new food products to recommend for disease risk reduction and control; food processors will benefit through new value added healthy food products for both the domestic and export markets and sorghum growers will benefit through a new opportunity to produce sorghum grain for higher value markets.
A/Prof Graham J Edgar, Dr Rick D Stuart-Smith, Prof David J Booth, Dr Alan R Jordan, Prof David J Ayre, A/Prof Jonathan M Waters, Dr Timothy D O'Hara, Dr Gary C Poore
Approved Project Title
Biotic connectivity within the temperate Australian marine protected area network at three levels of biodiversity, communities, populations and genes
2010 $100,000.00 | 2011 $227,500.00 | 2012 $275,000.00 | 2013 $240,000.00 | 2014 $192,500.00 | 2015 $100,000.00
Primary FoR 0602 ECOLOGY
APDI Dr Rick D Stuart-Smith
NSW Department of Environment, Climate Change and Water (DECCW), Parks and Wildlife Service, Tasmania, Parks Victoria, People and Parks Foundation , SA Department of Environment and Heritage
Administering Organisation: University of Tasmania
Project Summary: Project outcomes will improve management of coastal biodiversity through a multi-state collaboration of managers, marine ecologists, population geneticists and taxonomists. Sites most needed within marine protected area (MPA) networks for maintaining resilience of populations across seascapes will be identified, including sites with exceptional endemism or key roles in dispersal of larvae. The ecological efficacy of the temperate Australian MPA network will be assessed through analysis of long-term ecological datasets and further development of a novel 'remote sensing' methodology, whereby surveys are undertaken by volunteer divers across much greater spatial and temporal scales than could be studied by dedicated scientific dive teams.