I Research  Art, Place & 
Everyday Life

Dr Amelia Green researches art, place and everyday life.


Amelia's current major project investigates how local communities and tourists experience Australian silo art, and the impact of these experiences on the wellbeing of visitors and residents.


She is passionate about understanding, facilitating and improving the everyday lives of local communities. 

Amelia also specialises in innovative and rigorous research methods, data management, analytical processes, research software and other knowledge solutions to support evidence-based strategies, decision-making, policy and community development. 

Expertise in: 

  • Writing

  • Social research

  • Capacity building

  • Evidencing impact

  • Academic publishing

  • Arts + Cultural strategy

  • Place branding strategy

  • Empowering and facilitating

  • Art-based research methods

  • Analytical and critical thinkng 

  • Relationships between art + place

  • Qualitative + Quantitative methods

  • Community engagement strategies

  • Individual and community wellbeing

  • Art + Tourism audience development

  • Storytelling + Story-listening methods

  • Contemporary rural and regional tourism

  • Research software e.g. LimeSurvey, NVivo

  • Community engagement evidence and data

Adjunct Research Fellow 

Department of Marketing, Griffth University 

Gold Coast campus, Australia

International Research Network

Denmark based NGO - Street Studies

Garnisonen 38, Ringsted, Denmark

Silo art in Brim, by Guido van Helten - Image Karen Simpson (2019) 


Public space in Camden, United Kingdom (2014)

Silo Art and Wellbeing Public Report

Many small towns undertake silo art projects to attract visitors to places they have never heard of, to create a lifeline for struggling local businesses and to revive community pride. Public and media discussion often emphasise tourist attraction and immediate local business stimulation as the primary outcomes of these projects for rural and regional towns, many of which are home to several hundred residents or less.

This report represents the first step in providing much needed empirical and critical investigation into the social and economic impacts of Australian silo art. Specifically, the aim of this research is to explore (1) how visitors and local communities experience silo art and (2) the impacts of silo art experiences of the well-being of visitors and communities.

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Brim Silo Art, Guido van Helten - Image Karen Simpson (2019)

Membership and Associations

IAP2 Australasia (International Association for Public Participation)

Art Association of Australia and New Zealand

International Place Branding Association

Institute of Place Management