Surveillance and analysis reduce the risk of new entry of pests, diseases and weeds and better target the risks that matter most.
- Analysis on compliance
- Assessing ant pathways to better inform site selection for ant surveillance
- Australian Zones and Compartments: new client service models for the agricultural export trade
- Biosecurity system effectiveness
- CBIS/CSP sensitivity analysis
- Developing models for the spread and management of National Priority Plant Pests
- Developing scientifically robust risk maps for priority plant pests
- Evidence of a plant pest's absence
- Importation of small seed lots
- Increasing confidence in pre-border risk management
- Models for border inspection for pelleted seeds: How much assurance?
- Optimising New Zealand’s marine biosecurity surveillance programme
- Pathway for risk-return opportunities
- Proportional value of interventions across pathways and layers of the biosecurity system
Building Scientific Capability
Building Scientific Capability themed research endeavours to ensure that science remains effective and cutting edge in an increasingly complex biosecurity environment by building capacity and developing professional networks and collaborations.
Data and Information
Data and Information research involves optimal use of data and information to facilitate better biosecurity risk management.
Data Mining research aims to develop, test, and implement systems and protocols that provide effective and efficient inspection of large volumes of biosecurity data.
Spatial Analysis research contributes to surveillance by using spatial models that anticipate the source of biosecurity risks, identify high risk pathways, predict the spread of current incursions and the locations of future biosecurity incursions.
Intelligence research develops and tests tools to assist biosecurity managers to foresee new threats.
Benefit Cost research is about determining the optimal–cost efficient approach for maximising the detection of different biosecurity incursions and managing current and future threats.