See NIWA scientists talking about their work, along with fascinating animations and underwater footage.
Mayflies, caddisflies and stoneflies are living in a stream near you, or at least they should be!
NIWA and GNS scientists recently visited Edgecumbe to assess flood damage in the area.
Since the early 2000s, NIWA has been part of the international Argo programme. Argo floats take the pulse of the oceans, collecting and distributing temperature and salinity observations from a global network of more than 3700 underwater robots.
The sounds of whales and dolphins rarely seen in New Zealand waters have been recorded by NIWA scientist in a pioneering underwater sound project.
Since the early 2000s, NIWA has been part of the international Argo programme. Argo floats takes the pulse of the oceans, collecting and distributing temperature and salinity observations from a global network of more than 3700 underwater robots.
NIWA is developing numerical models for predicting how the morphology of braided rivers responds to flow regulation and invasive exotic woody vegetation.
NIWA’s marine ecologist Dr Dave Bowden talks about the catastrophic changes to the seafloor in the Kaikoura Canyon following the November 2016 earthquake.
NIWA scientists on board RV Ikatere have been surveying the coastal area around Kaikoura for the first time since November's magnitude 7.8 earthquake in 2016.
NIWA scientists on board RV Ikatere have been surveying the coastal area around Kaikoura for the first time since November's magnitude 7.8 earthquake.
Late 2016, Sir Peter Blake NIWA Ambassador Injy Johnstone travelled to one of NIWA's more remote atmospheric monitoring outposts in the central North Island. Another successful ambassadorship - check it out!
Watch live as NIWA climate scientists present the NIWA 2016 Annual Climate Summary.
Despite many centuries of maritime exploration, only a fraction of our planet's seafloor has been observed.
Interpreting Seasonal Climate Outlooks
The Kermadec Expedition team are currently trying to answer this question with the help of our DTIS tool (deepwater camera system), but it is not always smooth sailing at the bottom of the ocean...
Here is an insight into what Auckland University’s whale research team is up to in The Kermadecs.
Using a very wide net to complete a 960m deep mesopelagic trawl near the Kermadec Islands has brought up a large number and diverse range of deep water species.
Filmed from our underwater cameras, watch as Koha the turtle is released back into the ocean near Raoul Island.
In Lauder, Central Otago - NIWA atmospheric technician Wills Dobson releases a weather balloon with a couple of gopro cameras attached. 46 minutes later we're in the stratosphere - at 27 kms - capturing some incredible footage above New Zealand's South Island.
The winning photos of the 2016 NIWA Staff Photographic Competition. Read more about the winning photos
Some of the students competing in the Wellington Science and Technology Fair talk about their projects.