New analysis from the University of Bristol has evaluated options available to national governments to combat the COVID-19 pandemic using the J Value method, previously applied to mass evacuation scenarios. The method empirically assesses expenditure of a safety scheme against the value of life and potential gains in life expectancy. The research paper, published in […]
Tag Archives | Risk Management
- Tuesday 10th December
- David Smith Building, University of Bristol
Talk 1: Professor Masahuaru Tsubokura, Fukushima Medical University. Evaluating Secondary health issues from the Fukushima Daiichi accident
Talk 2: Dr Ian Waddington, Analytic Eye. The J Value and the NREFS project: Management of Nuclear Risk Issues: Environmental, Financial and Safety
Talk 3: Dr Peter Martin University of Bristol. Environmental radiation mapping and robotics fieldwork in Japan
Talk 4: Professor Philip Thomas, University of Bristol. Why the most risk averse people sometimes take the riskiest decisions
Spaces for this seminar are limited so please register via this short form:Eventbrite page
Dr. Masaharu Tsubokura is a Specially Appointed Professor at the Department of Public Health in Fukushima Medical University School of Medicine. After the Fukushima nuclear power plant accident in 2011, he worked with local municipalities in Fukushima, and played an important role in the establishment of the internal radiation exposure screening programs for the local residents.
He is also a member of the committee on radiation protection and public health in Minamisoma and Soma Cities, and has actively sought to provide radiation seminars to the public, to respond to public worries about the effects of radiation exposure on health.
Professor Philip Thomas is Professor of Risk Management at the University of Bristol. He previously held a Chair in Engineering Development at City University, London. He has published over 100 articles on control, instrumentation, nuclear decommissioning, risk assessment and economics.
His work in risk analysis and management, and particularly the J Value project, has excited the interest of the national and international press; his findings have been covered by both broadsheets and the popular press
Dr Peter Martin is a Research Associate in the Interface Analysis Centre at the University of Bristol.
His research spans a broad spectrum of nuclear materials, radiation detection/characterisation and sensor-based systems. Dr Martin has conducted a significant amount of fieldwork in Japan and the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant investigating the evolving distribution of contamination as well as applying novel micro-analysis techniques.
Dr Ian Waddington is a Senior Software Engineer at Analytic Eye. Ian leads on the software support for the J-Value project, an innovative tool that assesses the cost-effectiveness of safety schemes for a wide range of industries.
The J Value is a core part of the NREFS project: Management of Nuclear Risk Issues: Environmental, Financial and Safety that assessed mass evacuation after a large nuclear accident such as that at Fukushima Daiichi against gains in life expectancy.
Interested in potential supply opportunities within the Hinkley Point C project?
Calling all SME companies based in the South West and South Wales looking to enter the Nuclear Sector.
This fully funded* workshop will help you incorporate the following factors into your strategy to minimise your risk and assist in maximising profits:
- Benchmarking your current costing and pricing policy
- Recognising nuclear risk factors
- Managing the pricing process to be competitive int eh nuclear sector
Learn how to evaluate your current business practices when pricing for nuclear-driven requirements.
To book or find our more information email: email@example.com
*Fully funded for SME (small and medium enterprise) companies based in Devon, Somerset, Bristol, Bath and North East Somerset and Wales. If you are an LE (large enterprise) or a South West supplier based outside these funded regions, there will be a charge of £125 to attend this workshop. Please contact us for more information.
New research suggests that few people, if any, should be asked to leave their homes after a big nuclear accident, which is what happened in March 2011 following the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster. This is the main finding of a multi-university research study led by Philip Thomas, Professor of Risk Management at the University of […]