Workplace safety and the future of work in New Zealand

This report from New Zealand Work Research Institute (NZWRI) examines the relationship between future-of-work trends and work-related safety outcomes, using information on work-related injury claims.

NZWRI take advantage of Stats NZ’s integrated data, which provides rich information on work-related injuries and the characteristics of workers and their workplaces. This includes key future-of-work explanatory variables drawn from the Business Operations Survey 2018’s module on the ‘Changing nature of work’.

A final report and a supporting literature review are available for download.

Last updated 22 June 2021 at 09:14

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About NZPRI

NZPRI provides high-quality research across a broad multidisciplinary programme concerned with people and work. The director of NZPRI is Professor  Gail Pacheco , who is supported by  Lisa Meehan (Deputy Director),  Katherine Ravenswood (Associate Director, Human Resource Management) and leaders of our specialist research groups. Links to the four groups are below and provide details of current key projects and members within each group. Our research groups enable research experts to provide research (at both the national and international level) that ticks the boxes for both academic rigour , as well as being relevant to policy makers in business, government, and the community in general - see our latest annual report.

Research themes

We place emphasis on a multidisciplinary and collaborative approach and rank engagement with external stakeholders as a high priority.

The research themes diagram illustrates the broad nature of research streams encompassed at NZPRI, and the overlapping nature of many topics across research groups.

new zealand work research institute

Research groups

Contact us if you would like to become an actively involved research member.

  • Care/Work Research Group
  • Future of Work Research Group
  • Sustainability, Hope and Meaningful Work Research Group
  • Community Research Group

External clients

The institute also provides commissioned work for a range of external clients, with recent examples including work for the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment, Ministry of Health, Health Research Council, InternetNZ, United Nations Women, and the Ministry of Social Development.

new zealand work research institute

NZPRI members

Meet our core team, research associates and advisors.

  • Callaghan Innovation
  • Crown Research Institute Toolkit
  • New Zealand Food Safety Science and Research Centre
  • Universities
  • Independent Research Organisations

Crown Research Institutes

Crown Research Institutes (CRIs) are Crown-owned companies that carry out scientific research for the benefit of New Zealand.

On this page

CRIs play a unique and important role supporting their sectors to innovate and grow. They strive to address New Zealand’s most pressing issues and achieve economic growth by improving sectors’ productivity and improving the sustainable use of natural resources.

There are 7 CRIs, each aligned with a productive sector of the economy or a grouping of natural resources. They are:

  • Institute of Environmental Science Research (ESR)
  • Institute of Geological and Nuclear Science (GNS Science)
  • Landcare Research
  • National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA)
  • Plant and Food Research

Each CRI's purpose

The purpose of each CRI is set out in the table below. For more information about the CRI go to their websites.

Governance of CRIs

The CRIs have 2 shareholding ministers who act to protect the Crown’s investment in CRIs, the Minister of Science and Innovation (external link) and the Minister of Finance (external link) .

The governance structure for all CRIs is the same — shareholding ministers appoint CRI boards of directors, who in turn appoint the chief executive in accordance with the Companies Act and the constitutions of each CRI.

Our relationship with CRIs

Our ownership and performance role is to monitor the Government’s investment in CRIs. As part of this role we:

  • provide strategic ownership advice to the shareholding ministers on the financial and non-financial performance of the CRIs
  • work with CRIs to ensure they can deliver optimal outcomes for New Zealand
  • help appoint directors to CRI boards.

The document "Monitoring arrangements for MBIE-monitored Crown entities" outlines the accountability and performance framework in which CRIs operate. Particular information relating to CRIs is included in Annex 7 of the document.

Monitoring arrangements for MBIE-monitored Crown entities [PDF, 609 KB]

CRI core funding review

In 2015-16, the Government reviewed CRI core funding. Following this, CRI core funding was moved to form part of the new Strategic Science Investment Fund (SSIF).

Read the CRI core funding review report [PDF, 710 KB]  

Read more about the Strategic Science Investment Fund .

The CRI Taskforce recommendations

In February 2010 the CRI Taskforce presented its recommendations on how to enhance the value of New Zealand’s investment in CRIs.

Read the CRI Taskforce recommendations [PDF, 875 KB]

4-Year Rolling Reviews

The 4-year Rolling Reviews provide shareholding ministers with an independent assessment of each CRI’s current effectiveness and future potential in delivering on the purpose and outcomes set out in its Statement of Core Purpose.

The reviews provide insights on where performance can be improved and assurance on where the CRI is operating effectively in delivering outcomes that contribute to New Zealand’s economic, social and environmental well-being.

The reviews are an assessment of governance effectiveness, financial viability and sustainability. They also identify opportunities, barriers to success and alignment to government priorities.

What the reviews found

Findings from the reviews support CRI boards in their governance and decision-making roles. The reviews are conducted every 4 years and involve an independent panel working for up 15-20 days. The panel’s work includes document examination, interviews with the CRI board, management and staff; and interviews with major end-users and stakeholders.

The review panels have consistently found:

  • a strong commitment to science that benefits New Zealand
  • the organisations are underpinned by solid practices, processes and policies
  • good relationships with key customers.

They also found the CRIs would benefit from:

  • a clearer strategy
  • strengthened partnerships and interactions with Māori
  • delivery of future financial projections.

Review reports and action plans

For detail on each of the reviews that have been undertaken and the action plans that the boards have put in place to address the concerns, see the reports below.

AgResearch report [PDF, 1.7 MB]  

AgResearch action plan [PDF, 312 KB]  

ESR report [PDF, 1.2 MB]  

ESR action plan [PDF, 332 KB]  

GNS Science report [PDF, 1.3 MB]  

GNS Science action plan [PDF, 66 KB]  

Landcare research report [PDF, 875 KB]  

Landcare research action plan [PDF, 194 KB]  

NIWA report [PDF, 1.2 MB]  

NIWA action plan [PDF, 285 KB]  

Plant and Food report [PDF, 710 KB]  

Plant and Food action plan [PDF, 51 KB]  

Scion report [PDF, 865 KB]  

Scion action plan [PDF, 150 KB]  

Crown copyright © 2024

https://www.mbie.govt.nz/science-and-technology/science-and-innovation/agencies-policies-and-budget-initiatives/research-organisations/cri Please note: This content will change over time and can go out of date.

new zealand work research institute

  • New Zealand
  • Civil Society
  • Education NGOs and CSOs
  • Education Suppliers
  • Government Agencies
  • Independent Schools
  • Other Organisations
  • Research Institutes
  • Universities
  • Universities and Colleges

Research Institutes in New Zealand

Higher education institutions and a myriad of research institutes work in a vast range of fields and disciplines in New Zealand. The eight Crown Research Institutes collectively form the largest dedicated providers of science research in the country, carrying out research in areas including trade, agriculture, environment, manufacturing and niche technologies.

Other notable research institutes include, The Bioinformatics Institute New Zealand, based at the University of Auckland; The Medical Research Institute of New Zealand; and The New Zealand Tourism Research Institute, also based at the University of Auckland.

There are also many M?ori research organisations, such as the M?ori Development Research Centre, Independent M?ori Institute for Environment & Health, and Whakauae Research for M?ori Health and Development.

  • All member countries
  • Our network:
  • Commonwealth Education Online
  • Commonwealth Governance Online
  • Commonwealth Health Online

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Community Research Group

About this group.

Our primary research agenda is based on two broad objectives:

  • Evaluating whether existing public welfare policies support social inclusion of diverse and traditionally marginalized communities in NZ, such as previously convicted, low-paid, and indigenous and ethnic groups; and
  • Analysing well-being characteristics of socio-economically vulnerable populations in NZ and identifying scope for welfare promoting policies.

Our ongoing empirical studies on welfare implications of large-scale reforms such as the Civil Union Act of 2004, Marriage Amendment Act of 2013, Clean Slate Policy 2004, Oranga Tamariki Act 1989, and Sale of Liquor Amendment Act 1999 align with the first research objective. Additionally, our research on the low-paid population, ethnic differences in youth’s criminal behavior, and ethnic disparities in child health care utilisation in NZ aims to achieve our second objective.

Current research

  • Not Much Bounce in the Springboard: On the Mobility of Low Pay Workers

Description: This project utilises monthly administrative data to evaluate the probability of individuals with a strong attachment to the low pay sector shifting into higher pay.

Team: Kabir Dasgupta (Lead), Alexander Plum (Lead), Gail Pacheco, Peter Sloane

  • Spare the Conviction, Spoil the Child? Effect of Regulatory Provisions of Youth Justice on Future Wellbeing

Description: This project evaluates the effect of youth justice practices on the future wellbeing of youth who commit crime.

Team: Kabir Dasgupta (Lead), Alexander Plum (Lead),  André Diegmann, Tom Kirchmaier

  • Health, Economic, and Social Outcomes of Same-Sex Couples in New Zealand

Description: This project looks into differences in various socio-economic and health outcomes among same-sex couples when compared with heterosexual couples in New Zealand.

Team: Kabir Dasgupta (Lead), Alexander Plum (Lead), Scott Carptenter

Past research

  • Plum, Alexander; Pacheco, Gail & Dasgupta, Kabir (2021) When There is No Way Up: Reconsidering Low‐paid Jobs as Stepping stones . Economic Record .
  • Dasgupta, Kabir; Ghimire, Keshar; and Plum, Alexander (2021) Impact of state children’s health insurance program on fertility of immigrant women . Applied Economics Letters , pp.1-13.
  • Ayllón, Sara; Valbuena, Javier & Plum, Alexander (2021) Youth Unemployment and Stigmatization Over the Business Cycle in Europe . Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics .
  • Dasgupta, Kabir; Ghimire, Keshar & Plum, Alexander (2021) Is It Time to Let go of the Past? Effect of Clean Slate Regulation on Employment and Earnings. Revise and Resubmit to The Review of Economics and Statistics .  Working Paper 21/06 .
  • Dasgupta, Kabir; Plum, Alexander & Erwin, Christopher (2021) The Devil is in the Details: Identifying the Unbiased Link between Access to Alcohol and Criminal Behavior. Revise and Resubmit to Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics. Working Paper 20/12 .
  • Dasgupta, Kabir; Diegmann, André; Kirchmaier, Tom & Plum, Alexander (2021) The Role of Ethnicity in Criminal Behavior. Under review at Social Forces . Working Paper 20/10 .
  • Dasgupta, Kabir & Plum, Alexander (2020) Human capital formation and state dependence in low pay. Under review at Applied Economics . Working Paper 20/15 .
  • Cochrane, Bill; Fletcher, Michael; Pacheco, Gail & Plum, Alexander (2018). Low pay in NZ . Wellington, NZ: Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment.

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new zealand work research institute

Research in New Zealand

Find research work experience with New Zealand Internships. A research placement will see you involved in a number of research projects within a company. As an intern in research, you will use multiple streams of data to find information.

Tasks related to Research Internships:

  • Updating client database
  • Accessing information from the database
  • Assisting with emails, calendar, and travel arrangements
  • Liaising with executive coaches
  • Research of the market and development of the marketing strategy
  • Development of full sales and marketing campaigns to suit the product
  • Implementation of sales and marketing campaign

The perfect Research candidate:

  • Excellent computer skills with experience in Social Media & Microsoft office
  • Friendly, honest and a good fit with the values and culture of our company
  • Good written and spoken English skills
  • Interested in leadership and executive development
  • Being a confident independent worker
  • Good communication skills
  • Strong team working skills

This work experience placement allows you to bring knowledge into a professional work setting and broad your knowledge through hands-on experience in a business environment.

Current listings within this industry:

new zealand work research institute

Not-for-profit, Fisheries, Marine Science, Public Policy, Environmental Law

Not-for-profit, Fisheries, Marine Science, Public Policy, Environmental Law About you… You’re studying environmental law or science and have an interest in Coastal and Marine Science, [...]

Organization Behavior Research placement in New Zealand

Organization Behavior Research position

Gain experience and develop your skills with an Organization Behavior Research placement in New Zealand. Our company offers leadership development training for directors, chief executives [...]

Research Project placement in New Zealand

Research Project placement

This company’s principal activities are to purchase and sell industrial machinery and equipment. The operations are carried out through the following divisions: Wholesale and Manufacture. The [...]

Market Analyst position in New Zealand

Market Analyst position

With a global move away from non-renewable resources and environmentally damaging, chemical-based production methods, the search for bio-based materials for a wide range of applications [...]

Tourism Research work experience in New Zealand

Tourism Research work experience

Are you keen to conduct a research project for the tourism industry? We are the largest tourist attraction in the Coastal Bay of Plenty region. We [...]

Physics Research placement in New Zealand

Physics Research placement

Take this opportunity to work on a physics research project at one of our host companies in New Zealand. This particular company is firmly industry [...]

Business Research internship in New Zealand

Business Research internship

Within our portfolio of technology investments, we have developed, funded and successfully exited multiple intellectual property commercialisation projects. We license intellectual property assets to lead [...]

Security Research work experience in New Zealand

Security Research position

Our company offers a full range of security services nationally including security guards, mobile patrols, consulting and training services. We are suitably experienced, structured and [...]

Research and Marketing work experience in New Zealand

Research and Marketing internship

Property is an investment, a medium- to long-term strategy and whether it’s the family home, residential, or commercial & industrial, all forms of property are [...]

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Our company is a progressive property investment with a long track record of helping investors lower risk and maximise their investment returns. We are ready [...]

Research finds 90 percent of white-collar workers in NZ would look for new job if they had to stop working from home

  • Ireland Hendry-Tennent

Related video: Employment law expert Jennifer Mills says businesses should continue to allow staff to work from home. Credits: Image - Getty Images; Video - AM

New research from a recruitment company shows a whopping 90 percent of white-collar workers would look for a new job if they had to be in the office more.   

One side effect from COVID-19 was a sudden acceptance of people working from home and it turns out employees aren't willing to give up that flexibility post-pandemic.   

This is highlighted by new research from Robert Walters, which shows just how seriously employees take their ability to work remotely.   

The main deterrents for people returning to the office are long commutes (41 percent), disruptions to work-life balance (40 percent), workplace distractions (11 percent), and associated costs (9 percent).  

The research, which surveyed more than 2000 white-collar workers across Aotearoa, found 82 percent of businesses are still offering flexible working arrangements.   

Flexible working is such a draw card, 40 percent of those surveyed would look for a new job if their employer made them return to the office five days a week, while a further 33 percent would if their work-from-home days were reduced.   

More from Newshub

Another 17 percent said they would consider looking for a new role if their work arrangements changed but weren't sure if flexible working was their main priority.  

Meanwhile just 10 percent said they would remain in their current roles despite changes to flexible working arrangements.   

On the other hand, a considerable number of employers are advocating for increased office attendance, with the recruitment specialists at Robert Walters noting a significant increase in employers expressing their desire for staff to spend more time in the office.    

Robert Walters NZ and Australia CEO Shay Peters said employers have been urging staff to return to the office more often since the start of this year.   

"We have even seen some employers starting to mandate five days in the office, but I think this is somewhat unrealistic," Peters said.   

While employers may want staff back in the office, the study found hybrid working is now one of the top three benefits employees want.   

In fact, 45 percent of workers cite work-life balance as the most important factor when considering a new role.  

There has also been a significant increase in candidates seeking jobs with flexible working arrangements.   

"Workplace culture and flexible working arrangements are becoming the primary determining factors in a candidate's decision to accept a job," Peters said.   

"Employees need to understand there needs to be a balance between work life and personal life. In the past, society has put an emphasis on professional life, but it now seems some people have the mindset work is interrupting their personal life."     

For employers who aren't so keen on flexible working arrangements but also don't want to miss out on skilled staff, Peters suggested offering other benefits to entice people back to the office.   

"Some possible strategies to bring professionals back to the office include flexible work hours, improved office amenities, assistance with employee expenses such as travel subsidies or meals, among others," he said.   

He added flexible working arrangements shouldn't just be seen as working from home but could also consider the start and end times of shifts.   

Flexible shift schedules can offer greater benefits compared to just the quantity of office days, he added.    

Peters also emphasised the advantages of working in an office environment, including increased collaboration with colleagues, active participation in team projects, heightened visibility, skill development opportunities, mentorship from senior staff, and a stronger connection to workplace culture.    

"The shift to remote work has revealed a drawback. Individuals may be missing out on valuable learning experiences that are more readily accessible in an office setting. It is important for employees to acknowledge the advantages of increasing their in-office presence and embrace the learning opportunities that come with it," Peters explained. 

new zealand work research institute

Te Pūtahi Rangahau o Inia ki Aotearoa

New zealand india research institute.

new zealand work research institute

Established in 2012, the New Zealand India Research Institute is New Zealand’s national centre of research on India and New Zealand-India relations.

Administratively located at Victoria University of Wellington, it is a consortium of scholars engaged in India research in seven universities of New Zealand—Victoria University of Wellington, the University of Auckland, Auckland University of Technology, Massey University, University of Canterbury, and Otago University.

Watch Remembering Mahatma Gandhi: Politics, History and Myth

Watch "Remembering Mahatma Gandhi: Politics, History and Myth"

At the institute, publications.

Read about publications produced by fellows of the New Zealand India Research Institute.

NZIRI fellows

Our fellows and associate fellows work across a broad range of academic areas, from humanities, to business and science.

Stay informed about the Institute's upcoming events, and watch and read presentations from past lectures, workshops, and conferences.

Upcoming and current events

Sekhar Bandyopadhyay

Sekhar Bandyopadhyay appointed Emeritus Professor

Congratulations to Professor Sekhar Bandyopadhyay who has been awarded the status of Emeritus Professor in the School of History, Philosophy, Political Science and International Relations.

Logo – New Zealand India Research Institute.

Established in 2012, the New Zealand India Research Institute is New Zealand’s national centre of research on India and New Zealand–India relations.

Room 405, Level 4, Old Kirk Building Gate 2, Kelburn Parade Wellington 6012

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  6. NZIE New Zealand Institude of Studies by GO STUDY WORK AND TRAVEL

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VIDEO

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COMMENTS

  1. Home

    The New Zealand Policy Research Institute (NZPRI), formerly known as the New Zealand Work Research Institute (NZWRI), provides multidisciplinary, inquiry-driven research with social impact. Research Read about our latest research projects, publications and research partners.

  2. Workplace safety and the future of work in New Zealand

    This report from New Zealand Work Research Institute (NZWRI) examines the relationship between future-of-work trends and work-related safety outcomes, using information on work-related injury claims. NZWRI take advantage of Stats NZ's integrated data, which provides rich information on work-related injuries and the characteristics of workers ...

  3. PDF NZWRI 2022 Annual Report

    2. Section 1: Introduction. The New Zealand Work Research Institute (NZWRI) provides multidisciplinary, inquiry-driven research with social impact. In 2022, NZWRI received over $2 million in external funds. The broad goals of NZWRI, as well as current key strategic priorities are outlined below:1. Goals: 1.

  4. NZ Policy Research Institute

    The NZ Policy Research Institute and The Treasury - New Zealand is hosting the 'Treasury Guest Lecture Series: Special Auckland Seminar with Rui C. Mano'. Join us at AUT City Campus to hear from Rui C. Mano as he discusses the latest April 2024 World Economic Outlook, with emphasis on the outlook for the global economy and on the role of housing and mortgage markets for monetary policy ...

  5. NZ Work Research Institute

    The New Zealand Work Research Institute (NZWRI) provides multidisciplinary, inquiry-driven research with social impact. | NZWRI conducts enquiry-driven research to explore the issues affecting people and work. Director of the Institute Professor Gail Pacheco is supported by Associate Director (Human Resource Management) Professor Jarrod Haar ...

  6. About NZPRI

    The institute also provides commissioned work for a range of external clients, with recent examples including work for the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment, Ministry of Health, Health Research Council, InternetNZ, United Nations Women, and the Ministry of Social Development. ... New Zealand Policy Research Institute AUT.

  7. Crown Research Institutes

    CRIs play a unique and important role supporting their sectors to innovate and grow. They strive to address New Zealand's most pressing issues and achieve economic growth by improving sectors' productivity and improving the sustainable use of natural resources. There are 7 CRIs, each aligned with a productive sector of the economy or a ...

  8. Research Institutes in New Zealand

    Higher education institutions and a myriad of research institutes work in a vast range of fields and disciplines in New Zealand. The eight Crown Research Institutes collectively form the largest dedicated providers of science research in the country, carrying out research in areas including trade, agriculture, environment, manufacturing and niche technologies.

  9. New study reveals Kiwis feel under immense pressure to work long hours

    It's no secret New Zealanders are hard workers - in fact figures show we work an average of 2.3 more hours a week than other OECD countries. But a new study has revealed some Kiwis feel under ...

  10. NVIDIA Deep Learning Institute

    AI & Data Science Professional | Professional-level Trained in E2E Data Science & Data Architecture | NVIDIA Deep Learning Institute Competencies | Sustainable Energy Advocacy · He is a passionate, committed, and highly-skilled. "life-long learner", New Zealander. He had successful careers in the Telecommunications and IT industry for over 15 years as an Engineer.

  11. Community Research Group

    About this group. Our primary research agenda is based on two broad objectives: Analysing well-being characteristics of socio-economically vulnerable populations in NZ and identifying scope for welfare promoting policies. Our ongoing empirical studies on welfare implications of large-scale reforms such as the Civil Union Act of 2004, Marriage ...

  12. Justine Daw

    Executive leader, governance professional & strategist · Throughout my career, whether working internationally or in New Zealand, I have focused on investing for good, growing people & future-facing solutions. <br><br>My contribution has centred in the environmental, science and innovation, & governance sectors. I am passionate about the value of diversity around the ...

  13. Productivity Commission (2011

    The New Zealand Productivity Commission was an independent Crown Entity that operated between April 2011 and February 2024. The Commission's inquiries, research and corporate documents have been re-published here on the Treasury website. The Commission was established by the New Zealand Productivity Commission Act in December 2010 and disestablished by the New Zealand Productivity Commission ...

  14. Research in New Zealand

    Find research work experience with New Zealand Internships. A research placement will see you involved in a number of research projects within a company. As an intern in research, you will use multiple streams of data to find information. This work experience placement allows you to bring knowledge into a professional work setting and broad ...

  15. Research finds 90 percent of white-collar workers in NZ would look for

    New research from a recruitment company shows a whopping 90 percent of white-collar workers would look for a new job if they had to be in the office more. One side effect from COVID-19 was a ...

  16. New Zealand India Research Institute

    Read about publications produced by fellows of the New Zealand India Research Institute. NZIRI fellows. Our fellows and associate fellows work across a broad range of academic areas, from humanities, to business and science. Events. Stay informed about the Institute's upcoming events, and watch and read presentations from past lectures ...

  17. Gary Wilson

    At a National Level, I have been Director of the New Zealand Antarctic Research Institute, Chief Science Advisor at Antarctica New Zealand and am currently Chief Scientist and General Manager Research Strategy and Partnerships at the Institute of Geological and Nuclear Sciences (GNS Science). <br><br>At GNS Science I have led the development of ...

  18. Roger Hurst working at The New Zealand Institute For Plant & Food

    With over 800 staff based at sites across New Zealand as well as offices in the USA and Australia, Plant & Food Research provides research and development that adds value to fruit, vegetable, crop and marine-based food products.

  19. Dinesha Senarathna

    I have been privileged to work as a Lecturer at the Auckland University of Technology, School of Hospitality and Tourism in knowledge and inquiry, and for five years have been a Research Assistant for the New Zealand Tourism Research Institute.<br><br>My earlier roles in Sri Lanka comprised Lecturer in Geography, Undergraduate Research ...

  20. Failure to increase investment in adolescent well-being could have a

    Today's adolescents, aged 10-19 years, face unprecedented challenges amidst a rapidly evolving world, according to a new report calling for greater investments in adolescent well-being. The report, released at the 77th World Health Assembly, was commissioned by The Partnership for Maternal, Newborn & Child Health, working with Victoria Institute of Strategic Economic Studies of Victoria ...

  21. Katie Gell

    Research Assistant · I am a determined individual with a genuine passion for making a positive impact in the world, particularly through my work in the medical research industry. My past projects have been focused in the field of mucosal immunology and allergy and I have gained valuable expertise in this specialized area. However, my drive to make a difference extends beyond these specific ...