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Department of Earth Sciences

 
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Alumni Events are a chance for us to welcome back past students and staff and to share what is happening in Earth Sciences at Cambridge. They're also a wonderful opportunity to reconnect with your peers, former colleagues and meet new members of the Department. We will announce future events here and via email and/or GeoCam as details are confirmed. Please check back for the most up-to-date details. If you have any questions or need more information, do please email us at alumni@esc.cam.ac.uk.


Earth Sciences Alumni Events

We look forward to welcoming you back to Cambridge and elsewhere for in-person events in the near future. Find out more about our forthcoming events below.

Alumni Days past and future

Our next Alumni Day & Dinner will be held on Saturday, 13 May 2023. Alumni will be contacted via the Department emailing list in the coming months with further information and links to book tickets. Please get in touch if you require a form. The Alumni Day includes short talks from staff and current students, tours (both on and off site), displays in the library and museum, and social time during the day and at the evening dinner in Queens' College to catch up and reminisce with your peers. You can peruse photos from 14th Alumni Day & Dinner in May 2019, still available on Flickr and YouTube and read about the 15th Alumni Day & Dinner, in May 2021, here: 

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Watch past events:

Cambridge and Oxford Earth Sciences Alumni Panel Evening at the Geological Society

Chaired by our Head of Department, Richard Harrison, our panel presented their areas of study and special interest and answered questions on the evenings theme uncovering the habitability of other planetary bodies.

The Panel: Oli Shorttle, Richard Katz, Nick Tosca and Chris Ballentine. Watch the recording here.

Alumni Digital Festival 2020 - New 'Wonderchicken' illuminates the origin of modern birds

If you missed the presentation by Earth Sciences' Daniel Field at the 2020 festival, it is still available to watch here.

Today, birds are ubiquitous, occupying virtually every corner of the Earth. Yet, until recently, we have known very little about the earliest stages of their evolutionary history. Daniel Field revealed the world's oldest modern bird fossil, and what it teaches us about how, when, and where living birds originated.

If you have any questions about alumni events, do please get in touch.