Dr. Alexa Delbosc

Dr. Alexa Delbosc

ARC DECRA Fellow, Senior Lecturer in Transport Engineering
Department of Civil Engineering
Room 101A, 23 College Walk (B60), Clayton Campus

I am a Senior Lecturer in the Monash Institute of Transport Studies, Department of Civil Engineering at Monash University and a DECRA research fellow of the Australian Research Council undertaking the project ‘Understanding the auto-mobility decisions of Australian millennials’. My research focuses on the changing travel habits of young people, transport psychology, human factors in public transport and emerging technologies in transport. Visit the Millennial Mobility Panel Study website for more information on this project.

 

Professional Prizes

2017 Vice-Chancellor’s Award for Research Impact (jointly with Prof Currie)
2017 Australian Road Research Board inaugural Research Impact Award (jointly with Prof Currie)
2017 Dean’s Award for Excellence in Research by an Early Career Researcher
2017 Dean’s Award for Research Impact (jointly with Prof Graham Currie)
2016 Best paper prize in the Transport Policy stream, World Conference in Transport Research
2016 Department of Civil Engineering nominee for the Dean’s Award for Excellence in Research by an Early Career Researcher
2016 Department of Civil Engineering Excellence in Research Award
2015 Monash Engineering Women’s Leadership Award
2015 Finalist: CILTA Young Professional of the Year Award (Victoria and National)
2014 Advancing Women’s Research Success Grant
2012 William W. Millar Award for best paper in public transportation at the 91st Annual Meeting of the Transportation Research Board.

Research Projects

Not started projects

Network Operations Planning Concept RFTNEG2079

Current projects

Understanding the automobility decisions of Australian millennials

The aim of this project is to understand the complexity of decision-making around driver licensing and car travel of Australian millennials. The historical growth in car use is coming to an end as young adults are becoming less
likely to get a licence and drive cars. The millennial generation is poised between two key life stages – the first opportunity to get a driving licence and the transition into adulthood. Understanding how millennials navigate
these key mobility transitions could significantly reduce road deaths and injuries, road congestion and greenhouse gas emissions.

Past projects

Lonsdale Street Bus Lane Improvement Tests - Before and After Research

I have co-authored 50 journal articles, over 60 conference papers and 10 book chapters on transport and travel behaviour.  View my Google Scholar profile for a full list.

2017: $39,000 Transport Accident Commission support for Millennial Mobility Panel Study

2017: $80,000 Austroads review of Network Operating Plans

2016: $377,890 Discovery Early Career Research Award: Understanding the automobility decisions of Australian millennials

Teaching Commitments

  • CIV5302 - Traffic Engineering and Management
Last modified: January 19, 2018