Grace completed a BSc in the School of Geography and MSc in the School of Civil Engineering, both at the University of Birmingham. During the Masters, Grace worked with the Water Management Team at British Waterways (now the Canal and River Trust) on present and future canal water resource supply and use efficiency scenarios.
In 2010 she began a PhD at Birmingham, funded by NERC and supervised by David Hannah, and Jonathan Sadler in collaboration with Iain Malcolm (Marine Scotland Science, Freshwater Laboratory). Prior to completing her PhD thesis, she took a five-month research secondment in 2013 to work in the USA on a NSF funded research project in at the Universities of North Carolina at Charlotte and Kent State University.
Grace took-up the post of Research Fellow at Birmingham in June 2014 and continues to work with her colleagues in the UK and the USA.
Garner G, Malcolm IA, Sadler JP, Hannah DM. In press. What causes cooling water temperature gradients in a forested stream reach? Hydrology and Earth System Sciences. DOI: hess-2014-195
Hannah DM, Garner G. In press. River water temperature in the United Kingdom: changes over the 20th century and possible changes over the 21st century. Progress in Physical Geography. DOI: DOI: 10.1177/0309133314550669
Watts G, Battarbee R, Bloomfield JP, Crossman J, Daccache A, Durance I, Elliot A, Garner G, Hannaford J, Hannah DM, Hess T, Jackson CR, Kay AL, Kernan M, Knox J, Mackay JD, Marianne SE, Monteith D, Ormerod S, Rance J, Wade A, Wade S, Weatherhead K, Whitehead, Wilby RL. In press. Climate change and water in the UK- past changes and future prospects. Progress in Physical Geography. DOI: DOI: 10.1177/0309133314542957
Garner G, Malcolm IA, Sadler JP, Millar CP, Hannah DM. Early View. Inter-annual variability in the effects of riparian woodland on micro-climate, energy exchanges and water temperature of an upland Scottish stream. Hydrological Processes. DOI: 10.1002/hp.10.223 [Open access article]
Garner G, Hannah DM, Sadler JP, Orr HG. 2014. River temperature regimes of England and Wales: spatial patterns, inter-annual variability and climatic sensitivity. Hydrological Processes. 28: 5583- 5598. DOI: 10.1002/hyp.9992 [Open access article]