See NIWA scientists talking about their work, along with fascinating animations and underwater footage.
NIWA scientists recently headed to the Kaikōura coast for an in-depth look at deep sea changes post the 2016 earthquake.
Ko Te Waka o Taihoro Nukurangi, Ko NIWA me kī. Anei tenei purongo! We are NIWA, Taihoro Nukurangi. Check out our stunning video!
Since 2016 enough ice has melted from the South Island’s Brewster Glacier to meet the drinking water needs of all New Zealanders for three years.
Our climate is changing - we need to act now.
If you think New Zealand's Southern Alps are shielded from climate change – take a look at this. "You can't make a glacier lie.”
Marine ecology technician Mark Fenwick takes us onboard a fishing vessel for a day of catch sampling.
The NIWA and MetService assessment of named tropical cyclone (TC) activity indicates 8 to 10 named TCs could occur in the Southwest Pacific basin between November 2020 and April 2021.
Dr Alvin Setiawan talks about recirculating aquaculture systems.
Aquaculture scientist Dr Alvin Setiawan talks about NIWA's Northland Marine Research Centre.
A global survey involving 123 scientists from 58 nations raises concerns about the global status of reef sharks.
A six metre-long autonomous trimaran fitted out with a NIWA echosounder is being used as part of an innovative research collaboration.
Richard O'Driscoll is principal scientist and the program leader for stock assessment and monitoring.
Chill-proofed divers plunge in the Ross sea, Antarctica.
Sea spiders look similar to land spiders, but they are in their own special group.
This year's NIWA staff photographic competition has attracted a large range of entries that feature some of New Zealand’s most awe-inspiring locations in which staff undertake their environmental s
Have you ever seen these shells on the beach?
This really cute little octopus is from cold Antarctic waters.
The NIWA Invertebrate Collection (NIC) holds specimens from almost all invertebrate phyla.
Ashley Rowden and Katie Bigham talk about the positive changes observed on the seafloor following the 2016 Kaikōura earthquake.
Scott Nodder is interested in the effects earthquakes have on marine sediments and animal communities.