March 21-22, 2017


Thank you WRMA Speakers!

WRMA Weather Risk Management Symposium Presentations 

WRMA is Participating as an Official Supporter of the 2017 InterMET Asia Event

WRMA will be participating in the 2017 InterMET Asia event this March in Singapore. As an Official Supporter of the event, WRMA will host a half-day Weather Risk Management Symposium on March 21, open to all event attendees. The WRMA Symposium agenda includes several case study sessions focused on the management of weather risk by sector, networking sessions, and a data topic session.

Sponsorship Discounts for WRMA members are also available at the discounted 15% off rate. Please contact WRMA Staff for more information.

Information from the Event Organizers

InterMET Asia was launched in 2014 and is dedicated to forecasting, mitigating and managing the impact of extreme weather events and climate change in Asia, Africa and the Pacific.

It brings together the public and private sector at all levels – including meteorology technology companies, national and private providers of forecasting services, providers of weather risk management solutions, and public services and businesses impacted by extreme weather and climate change.

Supporters include the World Bank, the Global Facility for Disaster Reduction & Recovery (GFDRR), the WMO, the Hydro-Meteorological Equipment Industry Association (HMEI), the Singapore National Environment Agency and Meteorological Service of Singapore.

The event combines an International Exhibition of technology companies and service providers; an International Conference for weather affected public and private sector enterprises; and a Special Session sponsored by the World Bank and the Global Facility for Disaster Reduction & Recovery (GFDRR) which facilitates candid discussion between the public and private sectors.

To mark 2017 we’re extending the scope of the conference to address the issue of how meteorology and climate and ‘products’ can inform the design of key infrastructure and public services to make them more resilient and adaptable to increasingly frequent and intense extreme weather and climate change.