Building relationships to ensure humanitarian delivery of aid - Henry Chamberlain

Ensuring aid safely reaches the right place is a vital job. Henry will give us insight into the obstacles in supplying aid and the strategies used to overcome them.

Revisiting rewilding - John Harold

Rewilding: it’s a popular word and it probably isn’t going away. But what does it really mean?

We explore how a brief UV-B burst, during a climatic warming interval, collapsed the Devonian-Carboniferous boundary terrestrial ecosystem.

In this audio-only event, Jacki Hill-Murphy is interviewed by Penny Tranter about her forthcoming book ‘The Life and Travels of Isabella Bird’.

Retail geography in Britain has changed constantly throughout history, but the triple impacts of the internet, Covid-19 and Brexit threaten unprecedented change, possibly irreversible.

Simon Leatherdale tells us why the coastal woods of the UK are under appreciated on a national level, as they represent a unique natural habitat where beach meets bough.

Food security and sustainability in post-conflict Freetown - Professor Tony Binns

Drawing on four decades of research in West Africa, Tony Binns explores the crucial role of urban agriculture in post-conflict Sierra Leone.

Coastal marine ecosystems are not only beautiful, but also reduce impacts from climate change, enhance coastal wildlife, fisheries and local economies.

This event combines a short film, a virtual exhibition tour and a Q&A to launch ‘Sense of Here’.

In this short presentation, Jacki Hill-Murphy speaks to Penny Tranter about all things weather. 

Developing Slow Ways: a network of walking routes that connects Great Britain's towns and cities. How can we all contribute?

Rewilding is believed to be our hope for the future, breathing life into our landscapes and rural communities. 

In this interview, Dr Bharat Pankhania talks about the coronvairus pandemic, giving a fascinating and chilling insight into its future impact on society. 

Reaching for the Poles: the South Pole - Eugene Rae

From Phipps to Fiennes: a look at some of the explorers who tried to reach the North or South Poles and some who tried to do both.

Reaching for the Poles: the North Pole - Eugene Rae

From Phipps to Fiennes: a look at some of the explorers who tried to reach the North or South Poles and some who tried to do both.

A fantastic opportunity to hear from number one best-selling author, Alice Morrison, so close to finishing her latest expedition across the Sahara.

Seaside pleasure piers are unique heritage assets and flagship tourism attractions at Britain’s coastal resorts, but piers are increasingly under threat. 

Soil science: exciting and needed! - Dr Jenny Jones

Soil is our vital resource yet we tend to overlook it. Most people have contact with soil daily, even if only walking over it, but will rarely consider its value.

Join Chris Speight for this virtual walk around Kielder.

World-renowned climber and alpinist, Leo has led major expeditions and hard first ascents on every continent from El Capitan to Everest and from the Amazon to Antarctica. He has produced multiple award winning films of these expeditions taking modern action sports to the most remote corners of Earth.

Mountain pressure: Snowdonia's cultural landscape at a crossroads - John Harold

Hear Snowdonia’s various pasts and futures as a cultural landscape, as wildland, and as a people's playground.

Join Chris Speight for this virtual walk around Fort William. Locks, lochs, glens and Bens - this virtual walk has it all.

What makes a successful rural community? How can community be developed? How can success be measured?

A tale of two seas - Professor Tom Rippeth

Professor Tom Rippeth explores the interconnectedness of the global oceans with our weather and climate.

A guided virtual walk full of fascinating context and history, led by Dick Bateman.