Adolph Bolliger Award
The Adolph Bolliger Award commemorates Adolph Bolliger (1897-1962), a distinguished Australian mammalogist and founding member of the Society. The award is made for the best spoken presentation by a student at an Annual Meeting of the Society.
The award consists of a certificate and a monetary prize of $500. The mode of payment will be determined by the Council and payment arranged with the student after the conference.
- Only student members of the Society are eligible.
- The applicant must be the sole or senior author of the paper for which the award is made.
- In the case of multiple authors, students must provide to Council a statement describing the contribution of other authors to the research.
- Submitted applications will be short-listed by the Council for consideration for the award prior to the Annual Meeting.
- A judging panel will be appointed by the Council to assess short-listed applicants for the award at the Annual Scientific Meeting.
- Bolliger Award recipients are eligible for a Student Travel Award but not the John Seebeck Award.
How to apply
To apply, please complete the Student Awards application form, providing an extended abstract of 450–500 words, including background, methods, results and discussion for your study (N.B. the extended abstract is submitted separately from abstracts provided to the Annual Scientific Meeting organising committee).
Applications for the Bolliger Award must be submitted along with the conference abstract submission (as two separate documents submitted together) by 30th August 2022 to the AMS president (email@example.com).
2022 Toby Maidment, Queensland University of Technology
2021 Tahlia Pollock, Monash University
2020 James Rule, Monash University
2019 Vivianna Miritis, Deakin University
2018 Linette Umbrello, University of Western Australia
2015 Ariel Marcy, University of Queensland and Bronwyn Fancourt, University of Tasmania (joint winners)
2014 Katie Ballantyne, University of Queensland
2013 Alexandra Carthey, University of Sydney
2012 Rachel Harris, University of Tasmania
2011 Elizabeth Burgess, University of Queensland
2010 Louise Pastro, University of Sydney
2009 Natasha Czarny, University of New England
2008 Lisa Warnecke, University of New England
2007 Euan Ritchie, James Cook University
2006 Ellen Menkhorst, University of Melbourne
2005 Marissa Parrott, University of Melbourne
2004 Karen Marsh, Australian National University
2003 Jenny Martin, University of Melbourne
2002 Damien Paris, University of Melbourne
2001 Andrea Griffin, Macquarie University
2000 Rodney van der Ree
1999 Karen Firestone
1998 Mark Garkaklis, Murdoch University
1997 Vaughan Monamy, University of New South Wales and Martine Long, Adelaide University