Project resources

Below you will find useful resources for Centre for Floods, Communities and Resilience (CFCR) projects:

DEFRA Flood Repairable project

Listen to Judy, a flooded householder, describe how she made her kitchen more resilient and repairable.

Project website: Flood Repair

Follow the project on Twitter: @FloodRepairable

EPSRC Flood MEMORY: Multi-Event Modelling of Risk and Recovery

Websites

Webinar

http://fcerm.net/resource/role-flood-memory-impact-repeat-flooding-mental-health-0

Selected journal papers

Bhattacharya-Mis, N., Rotimi Dada, J., Proverbs, D. and Lamond, J. (2015) Grass-root preparedness against potential flood risk among residential and commercial property holders.International Journal of Disaster Resilience in the Built Environment, 6 (1). pp. 44-56. ISSN 1759-5908 Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/25034

Lamond, J., Joseph, R. and Proverbs, D. (2015) An exploration of factors affecting the long term psychological impact and deterioration of mental health in flooded households. Environmental Research, 140. pp. 325-334. ISSN 0013-9351 Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/26327

Conference publications

Bhattacharya-Mis, N. and Lamond, J. (2015) An investigation of flood memory, insurance and property value: The UK regime. In: RICS COBRA AUBEA 2015, Sydney Australia, 8-10 July 2015. Sydney, Australia: Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/26380

Bhattacharya-Mis, N. and Lamond, J. (2014) Towards an integrated framework for building resilience using flood memory in built environment. In: 2nd International Conference on Urban Sustainability and Resilience, London, 3 - 5 November 2014. London: UCL Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/24066

NERC Co-creating railway flood resilience: applying the science of blue-green-grey infrastructure

A principal output of the project was a co-produced systematic approach to the identification of potential for flood resilience enhancement in relation to rail infrastructure using blue-green-grey infrastructure. This approach comprised of:
  • A systematic process for multi-agency identification and prioritisation of flood risk ‘hotspots’ requiring intervention.
  • A system for determining whether source control measures can be used to achieve greater flood resilience, and if so what these measures should be.
  • A set of costed blue-green-grey infrastructure for securing greater rail resilience and reduced local flooding.
  • A set of assessed ES related benefits.
  • A proposition exploring potential mechanisms for funding works based on PES and ES approaches.
  • A case-study which shares and captures learning from the project.

RICS Retrofit of Sustainable Urban Drainage (SUDS) in CBD for improved flood mitigation

Final report

Available to view on the RICS website.

Publications

Lamond, J., Rose, C. and Booth, C. (2015) Evidence for improved urban flood resilience by sustainable drainage retrofit.Proceedings of the ICE: Urban Design and Planning, 168 (2). pp. 101-111. ISSN 1755-0793 Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/24463

Lamond, J., Wilkinson, S. and Rose, C. (2014) Conceptualising the benefits of green roof technology for commercial real estate owners and occupiers. In: 20th Annual Pacific Rim Real Estate Society Conference, 2014. Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/22536

Wilkinson, S., Lamond, J., Proverbs, D., Sharman, L., Heller, A. and Manion, J. (2015) Technical considerations in green roof retrofit for stormwater attenuation in the central business district.Structural Survey, 33 (1). pp. 33-51. ISSN 0263-080X Available from: http://eprints.uwe.ac.uk/26496

AHRC Multi-story Water

Report

The full multi-story water report is available on ISSUU.

Project websites

EPSRC Organisational Operational Response and Strategic Decision Making for Long Term Flood Preparedness in Urban Areas (SESAME)

EPSRC Delivering and evaluating multiple flood risk benefits

ESRC Sustainable Flood Memories

Projects

  • ESRC Sustainable Flood Memoriesand the development of community resilience to future flood risk: a comparative study of three recently flooded communities
  • ESRC Sustainable Flood Memory: Trialling digital storytelling as a form of adaptive learning and knowledge exchange for resilience in 'at risk communities'

Project website

Project blog

Follow the project

Project films

A DVD with the 21 stories can be obtained from CFCR@uwe.ac.uk

The stories are available online from the project’s website and from the UWE Bristol's YouTube channel.

Publications

McEwen L., and Jones O. (2012) Building local/lay flood knowledges into community flood resilience planning after the July 2007 floods, Gloucestershire, UK, Hydrology Research, 43 (5). pp. 675-688.

McEwen, L. J., Krause, F., Jones, O. and Garde-Hansen, J. (2012) “Sustainable flood memories, informal knowledges and the development of community resilience to future flood risk”. In D. Proverbs, S. Mambretti, C. A. Brebbia and D. de Wrachien (eds.) Flood Recovery, Innovation and Response III. WIT Press, Ashurst, UK. pp 253-264.

McEwen, L. J. , Garde-Hansen, J. , Jones, O. , Krause, F. and Holmes, A. Sustainable flood memories, informal knowledges and the development of community resilience to future flood risk. Conference volume – International Conference on Flood Resilience: Experiences in Asia and Europe. 5-7 September 2013, Exeter, United Kingdom.

McEwen, L. J., Garde-Hansen, J., Holmes, A., Jones, O. and Krause, F. (in press)

Sustainable Flood Memories, Lay knowledges and the Development of Community Resilience to Future Flood Risk. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers. [open access online]

Children's role in flood preparedness and resilience (UWE Investment fund)

AHRC Towards Hydrocitizenship

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