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Ecological and Environmental Change Research Group

News archive for Ecological and Environmental Change Research Group

EECRG says farewell to two post-docs
Congratulations to John and Alistair on their recent successes
The Meltzer Award was given to Alistair in recognition of his outstanding academic record in terms of degrees, prizes, research grant, innovative research projects, broad research experience, and international publications.
Dr Perpetra Akite was awarded her doctoral degree at a ceremony in Kampala, Uganda on 21 February 2017.
Nine EECRG and University Museum of Bergen members were fortunate to be at the 'Centenary (1916-2016) of pollen analysis and the legacy of Lennart von Post' symposium held at the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences in Stockholm on 24-25 November 2016.
EECRG members are authors of two publications: one in Nature and one in Science
Perpetra Akite was awarded her doctorate under a cotutelle agreement between UiB and the University of Makerere, Uganda
Vigdis Vandvik talks about the role that toothpicks and teabags can play in experimental ecology
Two books have been published by close associates and former members of the EECRG
The investiture of John Birks to the Royal Society of Edinburgh took place on Monday 16 May 2016
On Thursday May 19th, Alistair Seddon delivered the Rick Battarbee lecture at University College London
John Birks - now a Corresponding Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Vigdis has been elected a Member of the Norwegian Academy of Science and Letters
The goal is to understand how the ecosystems on Earth will be affected by a future climate distinguished by more extreme weather.
Emphatically NO says EECRG Professor II Kathy Willis in a recent BBC Radio 4 interview introduced by Jim Al-Khalili.
Martin Price (University of the Highlands and Islands and Professor II in EECRG; UNESCO Chair in Sustainable Mountain Development) has just published a book giving a short introduction to mountains
Insects are the most successful group of organisms in the history of life. A discovery of new genes suggests why.
Professor Emerita Hilary Birks received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the International Paleolimnological Association on 4 August 2015. She was given the award during their international symposium in Lanzhou, China.

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