I think that Terry's suggestions is a good one, so I will be one of the
first cabs off the rank
44 this month
Primary: Tasmanian state distance education (apart from year 6 in
Tasmania in a parent controlled school, year 2 in the UK, and 6 weeks of
year 2 in the US, both state schools)
Secondary: Years 7-10 NSW state distance education. Years 11-13 Hellyer
BSc: University of Tasmania (geology, geography, zoology, ecology,
BSc Hons: University of Tasmania department of geology
PhD: Flinders University of South Australia
1981 casual demonstrator in palaeontology at University of Tasmania
1982 oil, coal, and mineral exploration for Comalco Ltd.
1983-1986 casual demonstrator and lecturer at Flinders university.
1984 contract geologist in base metal exploration with Seltrust
1986 6 month contract for the Australian Bureau of Mineral Resources on
the southern Australian continental margin.
1986-1991 WMC exploration in gold and nickel exploration, Kambalda
1991-1995 manager WMC's geological research laboratory, Melbourne
1995-1997 Consultant sedimentologist for WMC, Melbourne
1997 Casual lecturer and demonstrator with Latrobe and Melbourne
1998-2002 Lecturer at the Australian National University.
HOW LONG HAVE I BEEN A CHRISTIAN?
I was brought up in a Christian family and made a personal decision to
follow Christ when I was 8.
Mostly Christian Brethren, but occasionally Anglican (like at present).
Certificate in Biblical studies from Emmaus Bible School (brethren)
Currently working in the Moore College (Anglican) external studies
On the board of the Institute for the Study of Christianity in an Age of
Science and Technology (ISCAST) - see iscast.org.au
Board member and MARS-OZ program leader of the Mars Society Australia
(MSA) - see marssociety.org.au
OTHER PERSONAL INTERESTS
Married to Anna for 20 years, two children, Jenny (14 this month), Ros
(11), surrounded by pets - a cat, budgies and guinea pigs
Scuba diving, hiking, camping, and reading (mainly SF, some fantasy,
theology, naval military, and space history)
-- "It is not easy to see how the more extreme forms of nationalism can long survive when men have seen the earth as a pale crescent dwindling against the stars, until at last they look for it in vain".
Arthur C. Clarke
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