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To help motivate the the next generation of scientists, the Energy and Environment Institute at the University of Hull have created an engaging selection of video resources aimed at schools and community groups. Or why not book an online visit from one of our inspiring scientific researchers?
We hope that schools, colleges and community groups will access these free digital resources and share them with children and young people throughout the year. If you are able to incorporate online visitors to your classroom, we can also arrange for one of scientific researchers to deliver a short workshop and discussion session. Email the Energy and Environment Institute with your request.
The initial film selection, focuses on our women scientists - to link with International Women's Day, 8 March 2021. The films speak to all genders and backgrounds and are not solely aimed at young women. Over time, we will add further content from other colleagues.
The videos showcase the role that children and young people could play in science and scientific research both now and in the future. Colleagues talk about their own inspirations, passions, curiosities and highlights including the impact, achievements and success of women in tackling global environmental resilience and energy sustainability.
Hear from a number of our Hull-based researchers working across exciting areas such as the offshore wind industry, the impact of climate change on the environment, people and wildlife, the fate of microplastics in Antarctic marine environments and the importance of the child and youth voice in the global issues facing society.
We have made a Compilation Video of 22 minutes, featuring nine women scientists, which can be easily inserted into lesson plans.
We have also listed the individual film clips, so you can select one or more shorter clips of 1-4 minutes, depending on subject matter.
Please do email us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like any more information or would like us to look at the involvement of one of our Scientists or Scientific Researchers in a live lesson.
Impactful flood risk & resilience research
THYME Project Education Resources for Schools, Colleges and Community Groups
Exploring children’s experiences of flooding through the use of immersive 360 technologies
Living with Water in an Uncertain Future Climate
Understanding lived experiences of children and young people in the face of coastal change.
A Living Lab for Sustainable Drainage
Creating new Global Flood Models to predict the evolution of future flood hazard and understand its underlying causes.
EEI Plastics Researcher Julie Hope urges you to make key plastic-free swaps to save our oceans
“The world's biggest threat is our region’s biggest opportunity.” - Marketing Humber
Pilot project within the Energy and Environment Institute to map East Riding hedgerow gaps with a view to expediting tree planting for carbon sequestration
The Hedgehunters are young citizen scientists assisting the EEI Mapping Hedgerow Gaps project
The University is working with Living with Water to research the impacts of the 2007 and 2013 floods, and current levels of awareness of flood alleviation measures being developed by LWW partners.
A multidisciplinary, holistic approach to the plastics problem.
Ark is a unique integrated multi-agency training, research, innovation and community engagement flood resilience facility.
Investigating the journey of plastics along the Mekong and its ultimate fate in the world’s oceans
Has your perception of plastic changed during the Covid-19 pandemic?
This project explores the evolution of flood risk on the Mekong Delta in Vietnam.
Experts from the University of Hull collaborated on an intensive study monitoring high-energy currents along a stretch of the Monterey Canyon in California.
On the Bute Inlet in Canada, we’re part of a larger international effort to monitor turbidity currents in action.
The Offshore Wind Library (OWL) provides invaluable support for the offshore wind sector through easy access to the latest research while enabling the exchange of knowledge through academic and industrial collaboration.
The University is one of 24 partners in the HYDRALAB network, using experimental models to improve predictions of how our rivers, estuaries and coasts will be affected by environmental change.
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