Search our archive for news that relates to the Green Cross mission and its projects.
Green Cross Australia's Board of Directors brings together a group of exceptional leaders who are all determined to add value to our vibrant and effective organisation. We are proud to welcome seven new members who have joined us over the past six months.
Green Cross Australia's website, Witness King Tides, has been honoured with an Outstanding Achievement award at the 2012 Interactive Media Awards.
Green Cross Australia's website, Harden Up - Protecting Queensland, has been honoured with an Outstanding Achievement award at the 2012 Interactive Media Awards.
In an ever more populous, urbanised and media-saturated world, it can feel as if the rate and scale of disasters is straight out of a doomsday movie. Yet behind the headlines there are complex stories of renewal and new thinking on how to rebuild our lives and communities.
Miranda Mason from Green Cross Australia was featured on Totally Wild speaking about our Witness King Tides project.
On ABC's The Drum, Green Cross CEO Mara Bun presents a thought-provoking and insightful analysis of post-disaster recovery efforts.
Green Cross Australia CEO Mara Bun spoke at Green Cities 2012 conference about the importance of community driven resilience to natural disasters.
In a session on climate change adaptation, Mara highlighted the need for communities to take responsibility rather than wait for governments to step in.
ELEVEN-year-old Ari Miles's keen photography skills saw him take home first prize at the Witness King Tides project yesterday. The Yeppoon State School student went along to the family event at Yeppoon's Main Beach, which was organised to help improve understanding of climate change impacts.
This morning’s high tide, known colloquially as a king tide, was the last of the big high tides until December. One of the best beauty spots to enjoy the high tide was at Cleveland Point, where Bayside Bulletin journalist Jeff Freak caught the Saturday morning tide on camera.
REDLAND residents are being asked for their snapshots of summer's king tides to help coastal communities in South East Queensland plan for climate change.