Since July 2004, Nick van de Giesen has held the Van Kuffeler Chair of Water Resources Engineering of the Faculty of Civil Engineering and Geosciences at Delft University of Technology. He teaches Integrated Water Resources Management (MSc) and Water Management (Bachelor). His main interests are measuring and modeling of complex water resources systems and the development of science-based decision support systems. Development of new observation techniques, both in situ and through satellites, as well as High Performance Computing, are the core themes of both research portfolio and teaching curriculum. Since 1 January 2015, he is chairman of the Delft Global Initiative. Before coming to Delft University, he worked from 1998 to 2004, at the Center for Development Research of Bonn University, with as main activity the scientific coordination of the GLOWA Volta Project. From 1994 to 1998, he did Post-Doctoral research on the hydrology and management of inland valleys at WARDA, Cote d’Ivoire. He received his Ph.D. from Cornell University for his work on wetland development in Rwanda. At Wageningen University, he did his M.Sc. in irrigation engineering.

“The Living Labs are a great opportunity to create innovations in the urban water-food-energy nexus.”

Nick van de Giesen

Professor & AMS PI

Project

ENLARGE

Circularity in Urban Regions

How to support the development of sustainable future cities? The ENLARGE project targets to enhance community resilience against urban challenges by looking for new ways to integrate food, water and energy resources in a synergistic way.

Project

ENLARGE

Circularity in Urban Regions

How to support the development of sustainable future cities? The ENLARGE project targets to enhance community resilience against urban challenges by looking for new ways to integrate food, water and energy resources in a synergistic way.

Project

ENLARGE

Circularity in Urban Regions

How to support the development of sustainable future cities? The ENLARGE project targets to enhance community resilience against urban challenges by looking for new ways to integrate food, water and energy resources in a synergistic way.