for Water Security
Learn how the Global Institute for Water Security is developing the tools and research necessary to help protect our most precious natural resource - water.Themes Sites Videos
USask has developed one of the strongest interdisciplinary water research communities in the world - come work, study and learn with us!Join us Train with us
Women + Water Lecture Series
The Global Institute for Water Security and Global Water Futures are proud to present a monthly virtual series exploring water-related challenges, roles of women in water, and challenges and opportunities facing female water researchers.Women + Water Lecture Series
Let's Talk About Water
Let's Talk About Water (LTAW) is an environmental initiative which was started by film researcher Linda Lilienfeld as a film festival to draw attention to water issues around the globe. With the help of the Consortium of Universities for the Advancement of Hydrologic Science, Inc. (CUAHSI) and the Global Institute for Water Security (GIWS), it has evolved into the symbol for a number of water-related awareness projects, including a film prize and a podcast!
Master of Water Security
The Master of Water Security (MWS) is a 12-month interdisciplinary project-based program that focuses on a holistic approach to water security.
Course delivery online for 2020-21 academic year.
Canada 150 Research Chair
GIWS is led by Executive Director Jay Famiglietti, Canada 150 Research Chair in Hydrology and Remote Sensing, a researcher dedicated to enhancing our reputation as a global centre for science and innovation excellence
Global Water Futures
Led by the Global Institute for Water Security, Global Water Futures is the largest and most cited freshwater research program in the world. The program will provide governments, businesses and communities with the risk management tools they need to tackle threats to Canada’s water supply and quality.
The Conversation Canada
Extreme weather and climate events causing extensive damage are a fact of the Canadian climate, and this year is no exception.
The survival tools these fish have used for millennia — exceptional tolerance to cold, slow growth rates and long lifespans — could be a disadvantage as environmental conditions in the north warm and more fast-paced species move in.