As of today (14 September 2021) CLIMsystems is respecting the COVID-19 National Emergency declared by the New Zealand Government and our office is open - with restrictions. All visitors must wear a mask and sign-in using the QR code app or physically sign-in. We will update our status on the next change in COVID level announcement for our region.
We design, develop and market advanced software systems for assessing impacts and adaptations to climate variability and change that remain at the forefront of developments in the field.
We offer software licenses, training, consulting services and customised model developments to a range of national and local governments, planners, educators, students, international agencies, private consultants and companies in order to meet their needs for addressing climate risks.
We seek to build alliances and engage in joint ventures with organisations that are concerned with climate change and which can expand their horizons and ours through collaboration.
We are currently working with a range of partners, including Esri, CH2M Hill, RPS, SMEC and clients such as AECOM, SKM, Danish Hydraulic Institute, Climate Planning Pty, and a myriad of Universities around the world.
We are a small but diverse team of highly professional and experienced individuals providing climate change risk and adaptation assessment tools and services. We share a common belief in climate science and sustainability.
CLIMsystems was incorporated on the 13th of April, 2003.
|1993 - 1995||Evolved from a research-based program called CLIMPACTS.|
|1995 - 2001||The CLIMPACTS model structure was "cloned" for other problems and to other geographical settings and countries.|
|2002 - Today||Evolution of the traditional CLIMPACTS to the user-friendly SimCLIM.|
The Research and Development Division continues to make important breakthroughs in critical areas of climate change science. We use daily general circulation models and multiple day event analysis with the development of new methods.
We are researching and developing new impact models for drought and livestock stress and other sectors. And we do publish in peer reviewed journals.