Dr. Kate Lee is a Research Fellow in the School of Ecosystem & Forest Sciences. Her interdisciplinary work explores qualities of city and business environments that can enhance wellbeing, and in particular: 1) urban greenspace associations with health, wellbeing, and productivity, and 2) work conditions associated with happy, supported, and productive employees.
Her recent work has examined creativity and nature, twitter sentiments associated with urban greenspaces, how flexible work arrangements operate in large Australian organisations, and the role of micro-breaks and green roof views in recovering from stressful work demands. Kate has also worked in the Clean Air and Urban Landscape (CAUL) hub of the National Environmental Science Program.
Find out more about Kate Lee's experience
Kate Lee's highlights
Kate Lee's selected work
Social Benefits Of The Upper Stony Creek Transformation Project – Stage 1 Research
Displaying the 2 most recent projects by Kate Lee.
Displaying the 15 most recent scholarly works by Kate Lee.
Phlda3 regulates beta cell survival during stress.
Mohammed Bensellam, Jeng Yie Chan, Kailun Lee, Mugdha V Joglekar, Anandwardhan A Hardikar, Thomas Loudovaris, Helen E Thomas, Jean-Christophe Jonas, D Ross Laybutt
Journal article | 2019 | Scientific Reports
The loss of functional beta cell mass characterises all forms of diabetes. Beta cells are highly susceptible to stress, including ..
Understanding sentiments and activities in green spaces using a social data-driven approach
KH Lim, KE Lee, D Kendal, L Rashidi, E Naghizade, Y Feng, J Wang
Book Chapter | 2019
Gathering cutting-edge research and insights from academics, practitioners and policy-makers around the globe, Transitioning to Sm..
Happiness is a Choice: Sentiment and Activity-Aware Location Recommendation
J Wang, Y Feng, E Naghizade, L Rashidi, KH Lim, K Lee
Conference Proceedings | 2018 | Companion of the The Web Conference 2018 on The Web Conference 2018 - WWW '18
Studying large, widely spread Twitter data has laid the foundation for many novel applications from predicitng natural distasters ..
The grass is greener on the other side: understanding the effects of green spaces on Twitter user sentiments
Kwan Hui Lim, K Lee, Dave Kendal, Lida Rashidi, Elham Naghi Zadeh Kakhki, stephan Winter, maria Vasardani
Conference Proceedings | 2018 | The Web Conference 2018 - Companion of the World Wide Web Conference, WWW 2018
Green spaces are believed to improve the well-being of users in urban areas. While there are urban research exploring the emotiona..
Displaying the 2 most recent news articles by Kate Lee.
Research Fellow (Environmental Psychology)
Ecosystem And Forest Sciences
Doctor of Philosophy
University of Melbourne
Bachelor of Psychological Science
The University of Queensland