Griffith Research Online
Griffith Research Online (GRO) is a digital archive of research and scholarship from Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia.
GRO delivers free online full-text versions of journal articles, conference papers, and more, where this is possible with the appropriate permissions of copyright owners. GRO increases the impact and influence of Griffith research and scholarship by ensuring it is visible, discoverable and accessible via search engines like Google and discovery services like the National Library’s Trove.
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(Environmental Science and Pollution Research, 2018)Triazine and urea herbicides are two groups of photosystem II inhibiting herbicides frequently detected in surface, ground and marine waters. Yet, there are few water quality guidelines for herbicides. Ecotoxicity thresholds ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
(Environmental Science and Policy, 2018)Local government organisations in coastal Australia have historically commissioned studies aimed at understanding risks in their locality to future sea level rise as a starting point for developing adaptation strategies ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
Adaptation to climate change in perennial cropping systems: Options, barriers and policy implications (Environmental Science and Policy, 2018)Plantation crops are likely to be highly vulnerable to climate change because of their long economic life span, their typically non-irrigated cropping pattern and the inability to easily switch crops due to high upfront ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
(Environmental Research Letters, 2018)With the growing recognition that effective action on climate change will require a combination of emissions reductions and carbon sequestration, protecting, enhancing and restoring natural carbon sinks have become political ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
Concentrations of organophosphate flame retardants and plasticizers in urine from young children in Queensland, Australia and associations with environmental and behavioural factors (Environmental Research, 2018)In recent years, the production and usage volumes of organophosphate flame retardants (OPFRs) has increased substantially. Certain OPFRs are suspected reproductive toxins, carcinogenic, and neurotoxic. Insufficient information ...JOURNAL ARTICLE