Navin Ramankutty

Professor, SPPGA / Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability
phone 604 827 1745
location_on Liu Building 201B

Research Area

About

Navin Ramankutty is Professor and Canada Research Chair (t1) in Global Environmental Change and Food Security at the School of Public Policy and Global Affairs (SPPGA) and the Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability (IRES), University of British Columbia. Navin’s research concerns global land use change and its implications, focusing on agricultural practice and the implications for environmental change and food security.  He employs data and models to address the question of how to feed 9-10 billion people while reducing agriculture’s environmental footprint.


Awards


Navin Ramankutty

Professor, SPPGA / Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability
phone 604 827 1745
location_on Liu Building 201B

Navin Ramankutty is Professor and Canada Research Chair (t1) in Global Environmental Change and Food Security at the School of Public Policy and Global Affairs (SPPGA) and the Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability (IRES), University of British Columbia. Navin’s research concerns global land use change and its implications, focusing on agricultural practice and the implications for environmental change and food security.  He employs data and models to address the question of how to feed 9-10 billion people while reducing agriculture’s environmental footprint.

Navin Ramankutty

Professor, SPPGA / Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability
phone 604 827 1745
location_on Liu Building 201B

Navin Ramankutty is Professor and Canada Research Chair (t1) in Global Environmental Change and Food Security at the School of Public Policy and Global Affairs (SPPGA) and the Institute for Resources, Environment and Sustainability (IRES), University of British Columbia. Navin’s research concerns global land use change and its implications, focusing on agricultural practice and the implications for environmental change and food security.  He employs data and models to address the question of how to feed 9-10 billion people while reducing agriculture’s environmental footprint.