Student projects

Find potential topics for your research degree. Supervision in other areas of research is also offered. To discuss research ideas please see our academic staff pages and contact potential supervisors directly.

Projects Supervisors Research themes
A framing and discourse analysis of media and policy reports on Australia's response to the Ebola crisis in 2013–14
A review of shared risk factors between chronic non-communicable diseases and cognitive impairment in Asia
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander alcohol and tobacco control
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander chronic disease management models
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultural determinants of health and wellbeing
ACACIA: The ACT Consumer and Carer Mental Health Research Unit
Adolescent time pressure and impact on health and health behaviour
Alcohol and other drug use and domestic and family violence
An examination of the longitudinal changes in sulci morphology associated with ageing
Application of latent class analysis to longitudinal ageing data to identify individuals at risk of brain atrophy
Artificial shallow lakes, climate extremes, algal blooms and public health
associations between climate, changes in water quality and water-related disease
Bayesian uniformity testing
Built environment characteristics and common mental health disorders (Depression and anxiety)
Bushfire smoke and health protection
Cancer survivorship
Cardiovascular disease: risk factors, outcomes and prevention.
Caregiving among older persons in Asia
Climate change, heat and air pollution effects on health
Climate related risk factors for respiratory mortality
Consumer experience of General Practice in the ACT
Defining and prioritising epidemic-prone diseases in the Asia-Pacific Region: a scoping review
Effectiveness of interventions for the prevention and treatment of early childhood lower respiratory tract infections/pneumonia in low income countries
Environmental Transmission of COVID-19 and Preventive Public Health
Estimating the global risk of the emergence, transmission, and spread of novel diseases