CRRC Days Emerging Leader Keynote – Frances Stewart

Dr. Frances Stewart is a new faculty member in the Biology department at Laurier. Her research group (the WILDlab) uses northern wildlife to understand current species-habitat relationships, management and conservation efficacy, while considering future landscape change. Dr. Stewart started her graduate work in Algonquin park while a MSc student at Guelph, and has since conducted and led large trapping, GPS collaring, wildlife camera, and ecological forecasting work in the Yukon, NWT, Alberta, and British Columbia. She is excited to bring this experience with her to Laurier and to learning more about everyone else’s work being conducted through the Cold Regions Research Centre.

CRRC Days Closing Keynote – Andrew Weaver

Dr. Andrew J. Weaver is a Professor in the School of Earth and Ocean Sciences at the University of Victoria. He was also the Canada Research Chair in Climate Modelling and Analysis until he was elected as a BC Green Party MLA in the 2013 BC Provincial Election representing the riding of Oak Bay-Gordon Head. Dr. Weaver received his B.Sc (Mathematics and Physics) from the University of Victoria in 1983, a Master of Advanced Studies in Mathematics from Cambridge University in 1984, and a PhD in Applied Mathematics from the University of British Columbia in 1987. He has authored or coauthored over 200 peer-reviewed papers in climate, meteorology, oceanography, earth science, policy, education and anthropology journals. He was a Lead Author in the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th scientific assessments. He was the Chief Editor of the Journal of Climate from 2005-2009.

35th Annual Cold Regions Conference

35th Annual Cold Regions Conference
Nov 24, 2022| Nov 25, 2022

CRRC Days is an annual early career research conference hosted by CRRC.

Finding North – Susan Nerberg

Laurier Centre for the Study of Canada 232 King Street North, Waterloo, ON, Canada

What’s the meaning of “north”? Canadians tend to think of themselves as northern, yet most of us are clustered between the 42nd and 49th parallels, latitudes that aren’t even in the boreal region. What does this do to our perception of the North and to our understanding of Canada?


CRRC Trivia Night

Cold Regions and Water Science Building 65 Lodge Street, Waterloo, ON, Canada

The Cold Regions Research Centre Early Career Researchers would like to invite you to CRRC Trivia. Come meet fellow cold regions researchers and test your northern knowledge! When: Tuesday, March 5th at 5:30pm EST Where: The board room of the Cold Regions and Water Science Building (65 Lodge St.) an ECR member will be there […]