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Eva is the Monitoring Officer at the centre, principally within GRAID. She develops and manages a systematic monitoring approach to analyze and measure on the impacts of research, policy and practice at the SRC. The monitoring system helps the centre prioritize and assure quality. It supports in the navigation towards GRAID’s and the centres mission. The approach goes beyond just learning, towards implementation of transformative learning.
She previously worked at the United Nations Association of Sweden for eleven years, and was promoted from a youth officer, then project officer, and then to the central role of the organization officer. She was coordinating, assessing and developing core organizational activities. She has more than ten years of professional experience in the field of international development and to mobilize civil society actors towards engagement for sustainability.
As a project officer she coordinated and developed activities within the framework of UN’s Millennium Development Goals. Later on she followed the transition of those goals to the shift in thinking towards the Sustainable Development Goals, SDG’s. As a youth officer she carried out activities with young activists, such as a project leader training in the Lake Victoria Region.
In the beginning of her career, Eva worked as a consultant on evaluations for Skill Scandinavia for two years. She received special distinction for being successful amongst fellow consultants. Her academic background includes a MSSc degree in Professional Social Analysis from Linköping University in 2005.
Edgar, G.J., Alexander, T.J., Lefcheck, J. et. al
2017 - Journal / article
Among the most enduring ecological challenges is an integrated theory explaining the latitudinal biodiversity gradient, including discrepancies observed at different spatial scales. Analysis of Reef Life Survey data for 4127 marine species at 2406 coral and rocky sites worldwide confirms that the total ecoregion richness peaks in low latitudes, near +15°N and −15°S. However, although richness at survey sites is maximal near th...