Prof Cherith Moses recently joined her Thai-coast project team on reconnaissance fieldwork at the project’s two study sites: Nakhon Si Thammarat Province and Krabi Province, both in Southern Thailand.
Prof Cherith Moses’s new research project, ‘Thai Coast: Coastal Vulnerability, Resilience and Adaptation in Thailand’ was recently launched at a conference held at Mahidol University in Bangkok, Thailand.
Andrew Fielding has been featured in the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) ‘Geography Professionals’ article which highlights the types of jobs and career paths that geographers can enjoy.
The achievements of two outstanding Edge Hill Geography Alumni, were celebrated at the 2019 University Careers Awards Evening last week, at which, Andrew Fielding, GIS Analyst at JBA Consulting and Gareth Usher, Engineering Geologist at Wardell Armstrong LLP were presented with Alumni Awards.
A map which shows the rate at which European coastlines are changing has been released by the European Marine Observation and Data Network (EMODnet) with the help of an Edge Hill geography academic.
In mid-February Prof Cherith Moses welcomed academics from the Nara Institute of Science and Technology (NAIST), located in the Kansai Science City, close to Osaka and Kyoto in Japan, to the EHU Data Science STEM Research Centre.
Dr Joaquín Cortés has been awarded new funds for a new research project entitled ‘Holocene activity at Quetrupillán volcano, Chile. Implications for hazard and risk assessments’.
During January, Prof Cherith Moses held a series of meetings in Mahidol University, Chulalongkorn University and Thammasat University in Bangkok, Thailand. She met with colleagues to progress the work for two new research projects: (i) the Newton Fund, NERC-ESRC-TRF, research project ‘Thai coast: Coastal Vulnerability, Resilience and Adaptation in Thailand’ that started in October 2018 and (ii) the complimentary EHU Global Challenges Research Fund project ‘Climate Change, Coastal Erosion and Risks of Flooding to Low-Lying Coastlines Subject to Tropical Storms, Thailand’ that started in January 2019.
GTA/PhD candidate Emma Readitt attended the NERC funded ‘Quaternary Palaeoecology short course’ last week in the Natural History Museum, London. Emma successfully obtained her place on the training course in December 2018 through a competitive application process. The course fully funded 15 students to travel to London, provided accommodation and to be trained by leading scholars in the palaeo field. Of the 15 students, 13 were NERC funded and given priority on the course. Emma obtained one of the two non-NERC funded slots which was notably competitive.
Dr Joanne Egan and PhD student Emma Readitt presented their research at the QRA ADM 2019 at The University of Chester. Joanne presented her research on “Postglacial diatom-climate responses in a small lake in the Pacific Northwest of North America” discussing diatom inferred Holocene climate variation and the possible link to the El Nino Southern […]