NHERI Summer Institute
2017 Registration

Attend the first annual NHERI Summer Institute in San Antonio, Texas, at the UTSA campus July 24-28

 

The deadline to register is July 12, 2017


The NHERI Summer Institute will be held on July 24-28, 2017 at University of Texas in San Antonio (UTSA) for K-12 educators, engineers, and researchers who want to learn more about the Natural Hazards Engineering Research (NHERI) community. Participants will learn about:

  • The mission of the NHERI program
  • Writing a grant proposal through grant writing & design workshops
  • Requesting research resources within the NHERI network
  • The NHERI Science Plan
  • Computational research and data management through hands-on participation


A preliminary schedule of events includes:

  • Day 1: Proposal and grant writing workshops
    •   Assessments and evaluation
  • Day 2: NHERI Science Plan
    •   Computational research and data management sites
    •   Networking event
  • Day 3: Experimental research sites
  • Day 4: Applications and experimentation using NHERI equipment and data
  • Day 5: Educational and community outreach design



More information can be found on the NHERI Summer Institute overview page. After registering to attend, be sure to reserve lodging in San Antonio and make travel arrangements.



Name and Affiliation


Travel & Dietary Details

For accurate meal planning and room accommodations, please provide the dates you plan to attend the Summer Institute and details of your arrival.


Some meals will be provided during the Summer Institute. Do you have any dietary restrictions of which the organizers should be aware?


Contact Information


Demographics

The NHERI Summer Institute is dedicated to promoting diverse participation throughout the hazards research & engineering community. Any information you can provide to help us better understand our participants is greatly appreciated.


A first-generation college student is defined as someone who, at the time of enrolled in their first bachelor's degree, had no parents or guardians who had completed a bachelor's degree.