Hydro Nation Scholars Annex C
|Kathleen Stosch||2015-19|| Building Resilience to Respond to Future Environmental Change Across Scottish Catchments.
Community Impact: Better understanding of the complex interactions in catchment management will contribute to strategies to improve resilience and reduce harmful outcomes impacting on those living in catchments.
|Carolin Vorstius||2015-19|| Safeguarding and Improving Raw Water Quality by Increasing Catchment Resilience.
Community Impact: Better integrated catchment resilience enhances environmental protection and reduces treatment costs resulting from compromised catchments.
| Dundee and
James Hutton Institute
|Fortune Gomo||2015-19|| Supporting Better Decisions Across the Nexus of Water-Energy-Food Challenges.
Community Impact: Improved understanding of interactions benefits and trade-offs will improve quality of decision making enhancing the sustainability of rural communities.
| Dundee and
James Hutton Institute
|Aaron Neill||2015-19|| Linking Small-Scale Hydrological Flow Paths, Connectivity & Microbiological Transport to Protect Remote Private Water Supplies.
Community Impact: Better understanding the complex movement of pathogens to reduce impacts on Private Water Supplies will positively impact public health in remote rural communities.
|Maricela Blair||2015-19|| Micro & Nanoplastics in Waste Water Treatment Systems & Receiving Waters.
Community Impact: better understanding the movement of these plastics is essential in designing policy to tackle environmental harm and reduce treatment costs thereby enhancing the lives of coastal and other communities.
|Robert Šakić Trogrlić||2015-19||Community-based Non-Structural Flood Risk Management for Malawi. Community Impact: this project will directly benefit communities adversely affected by flood by engaging them in activity to minimise impacts through low-cost strategies.||Heriot-Watt|
|Valerio Cappadona||2016-20||Can Waste Water Treatment Plants Cope with Future Nanoparticle Loading Scenarios? Community Impact: Improved understanding contributes to strategies to more efficient and effective treatment understanding the impact of nano-particles on treatment will help optimise plant efficiency, reduce costs and protect receiving waters thereby enhancing the natural environment for communities with receiving waters.||Strathclyde|
|Lydia Niemi||2016-20||Assessment of the Degradation Pathway, Persistence & Eco-Toxicological Impacts of Human Pharmaceuticals to the Aquatic Environment. Community Impact: efficient removal of pharmaceuticals reduces treatment cost to support improved environmental & public health & reduced impact on receiving waters.||Highlands & Islands|
|Kirsty Holstead||2016-20||Governing Water One Drop at a Time: Responses to, and Implications of, Community Water Management in Scotland & Beyond. Community Impact: will help optimise community engagement to protect and maintain raw water quality, improving quality of supply and reduce treatment in remote rural communities.||St Andrews and James Hutton Institute|
|Jonathan Fletcher||2016-20||Optimising Multi-Pollutant Phytoremediation Strategies to Sustainably Improve Raw Water Quality. Community Impact: Contribution to increased raw water security will develop more sustainable and innovative treatment options, reducing environmental impact and costs.||Stirling|
|Bhawana Gupta||2016-20||Tackling the challenge of the water, food, energy nexus in India & Scotland. Community Impact: Through improved understanding, project will contribute to better cross-sectoral approaches to improve the livelihood of rural communities.||Dundee and James Hutton Institute|
|Sughayshinie Samba Sibam||2017-21||Epidemiology of Private Drinking Water Supplies in Scotland. Community Impact: The primary aim of this project is to have a better understanding on the relationship of water contamination by microbial pathogens in PWS, with the incidence of gastrointestinal diseases.||Aberdeen|
|Lucille Groult||2017-21||Socio-Legal Responses to the Challenges of Contaminants of Emerging Concern. Community Impact: The objective is to improve availability of “safer” products and assess feasibility of potential legal improvements. Furthermore, the project will look for ways to support consumers to make informed choices.||Dundee|
|Victoria Porley||2018-22||Water Purification in Rural India Using Sunlight and Low-Cost Materials. Community Impact: The objective will be proof-of-concept of a low-cost, solar photocatalytic materials and system, enabling future roll-out of the approach in rural India and in other developing countries with similar communities and climates.||Edinburgh|
|Craig McDougall||2018-22||The Role of Scotland's Inland Waters in Promoting Blue-Health of Rural Communities. Community Impact: The objective, through a programme of integrated natural and social science research, is to determine how future scenarios of land use and climate change might alter the blue health impacts (positive and negative) of inland waters for communities.||Stirling|
|Kerr Adams||2018-22||The Scottish Water Landscape and Its Resilience to Change: An Assessment to Support Future Policy. Community Impact: The objective is to provide a systematic insight into the future of Scottish land use/management/industry and its relationship with water quality and quantity, and provide the necessary evidence (for national strategy, planning and policy) of the resilience of policy and management options to uncertain drivers of change.||Edinburgh|
|Elliot Hurst||2018-22||Adaptive Engineering Solutions to Water Abstraction and Control for Developing Countries. Community Impact: The objective is to provide solid evidence to support best practice guidance for rural communities on the application and adaptive needs of wetland treatment systems utilising different vegetation types, and how effectiveness may vary across wet and dry seasons.||Stirling and James Hutton Institute|
|Hanna Peach||2018-22||Optimising Microbial Communities for Removal of Priority Chemical from Water. Community Impact: The objective is to characterise in detail the degradation of the OMPs diclofenac and triclosan by microbial biofilter communities formed in a range of Scottish source waters. This information is an essential prerequisite for targeted design of biofilter microbial communities for OMP degradation.||Edinburgh and James Hutton Institute|
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