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11 December 2018

New research posts at East 15: Dr Christina Kapadocha

Filed under: Latest news — Heather Leathley @ 4:49 pm

New research centred posts have been created at the East 15 Acting School, as part of a team led by Director of Research and Head of Creative Producing Professor Rosie Klich.

Rosie said: “Our new research staff champion both practice-as-research and more traditional research methods. Key areas of research in the school currently include vocal training and movement training for actors and immersive, participatory and feminist performance. As our East 15 research team develops we are keen to continue building relationships with departments across the university and work with industry partners to produce interdisciplinary, public-facing projects that promote socially engaged, conceptually challenging, and highly experimental arts research.

Here we meet Dr Christina Kapadocha, Lecturer in Theatre and Movement, East 15 Acting School at the Loughton Campus.

Dr Christina Kapadocha

What does your role involve?

My current role develops upon my activities as a member of the Movement and Research Departments at East 15 Acting School.

As a member of the Movement  department my teaching focuses on somatic movement for actors by integrating my experience as an actress (Dip. GNT Drama School, MA East 15), somatic movement educator (Dip. IBMT/BMC®, RSME) and researcher (PhD). Through this role, I also teach Animal Study (towards character study and devising), facilitate the shaping of students’ original monologues and processes of embodiment in performances.

As a member of the Research department I shape my current practice-research projects within the school’s emerging research community. My present research concentrates on the application, modification and impact of somatically-inspired practices into theatre-performing environments and beyond. I am also in the supervisory panel for a PhD on drama teaching and actor training in HE within the university’s Literature, Film, and Theatre Studies department.

What did you do before?

I am a London-based actress, educator/director and researcher. I started my career in theatre as a stage actress in Greece, including productions at the National Theatre of Greece and the Athens Festival.  In 2010 I received a full-time scholarship from the Greek State Scholarship Foundation (IKY) to advance my theatre studies in the UK. I completed my postgraduate degree in acting at East 15 Acting School (MA Acting International) and a Practice-as-Research PhD on actor-training pedagogies at Royal Central School of Speech and Drama (additionally supported by Elsie Fogerty Research Degree Studentship).

As part of my PhD and my parallel professional development as somatic movement educator, I critically investigated the development of my own new somatically-inspired actor-training pedagogy, introduced as Somatic Acting Process® (SAP®). Through this process, I started teaching my original practice and related subjects in major London-based drama schools and independent contexts. Prior to my full-time appointment at East 15, I have also taught in other conservatoires such as RCSSD, Mountview Academy of Theatre Arts and Rose Bruford College. My latest theatre and performance experience focuses on various research-based projects and collaborations.

Are you working on any particular projects?

I am presently working on two main projects:

  • Somatic Voices in Performance Research and Beyond (2020), a volume that I edit and write and will be published by Routledge Voice Studies Series. The project, for which I have been awarded a PVC-Research Strategic Fund, introduces the new fields of Somatic Voice Studies and Somatic Voice Analysis. Combining written discussions with practical material, the development of a new international network and knowledge exchange activities, Somatic Voices advance current perspectives on voice through somatically-informed praxical methodologies.
  • Reflections on the 1st international ‘Somatic in Theatre and Performance Research Gathering’ that I organised and took place in Corfu, Greece (23-26 August 2018). The reflexive outcomes explore the integration between written and visual material towards the dissemination of the project. Emergent critical themes include a. revisions on experiencing communities through somatic attention b. new modes of documenting practice-research process and their significance.

What are you looking forward to most in your research role?

What I am most looking forward to in my new role, is to further challenge traditional divisions between formal research methodologies and theatre practices within both my teaching and research. As an artist, researcher and educator with an ongoing conservatoire experience, I wish to advocate the significance of how conservatoire-originated practices can advance current research methodologies and inform urgent discussions within and beyond performance environments. I do believe that dynamic interrelations between theatre practices and other disciplines, practices and theories, diverse experiences and reflection, can open up further opportunities for the students at East 15 as critically-aware artists, creators and practitioners.

What do you think of the atmosphere at East 15?

As an East 15 graduate myself and member of staff since 2014, I deeply appreciate the sense of community at school. This is a community that nourishes not isolated individuals but unique actor-creators who know well that acting and directing, in any form and context, are innately group processes.

Read about fellow researcher Dr Tara McAllister-Viel and Professor Rosie Klich.

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Tribute to Emeritus Professor Ray Meddis

Filed under: Latest news — Communications Office @ 11:17 am
Professor Ray Meddis

Professor Ray Meddis

Ray Meddis, Emeritus Professor of Psychology at Essex, passed away unexpectedly on 25 November in Wivenhoe.

Ray will be remembered as a lovely person, pioneering researcher, an excellent teacher and an inspirational mentor and scholar.

Ray was born 23 July, 1944 in Sunderland. He studied Psychology at the University of London and then became a lecturer in Psychology at Bedford College, University of London. He was Director of the Speech and Hearing Laboratory for ten years at Loughborough University. In 1996, he joined the Department of Psychology at Essex and became Emeritus Professor after his retirement in 2011.

Ray’s unusually wide research interests spanned from the nature and purpose of sleep to understanding and modelling normal and impaired auditory perception. His computational model of the auditory system remains highly influential in the field and informed the development of a variety of biologically inspired applications such as automatic speech recognition systems and hearing aids. His early work on statistics allowed many generations of psychology students to experience the pleasure of calculating ANOVA-statistics with pen and paper, using the ‘Meddis method’.

Anyone who had the pleasure of knowing Ray will agree that he relished in challenging mainstream, established ideas. His remarkable ability to represent complex ideas in an elegant, simple manner meant that his students were regularly introduced to concepts and debates at the forefront of their field.

Ray was an outstanding host and a gentleman in manners. He was a keen traveller, sailor and gourmand. He regularly travelled around Europe, often by car, visiting different research labs and took great pleasure in inspiring and mentoring young researchers within the auditory research community.

Ray was a passionate campaigner for the right to high-quality services for people with learning disabilities. Ray and his wife Valerie were founding members of the Glebe House Project, a Loughborough-based charity which provides support to adults and children with learning disabilities through a wide range of services. The charity was founded in 1983 and Ray remained a trustee until recent years.

Ray is survived by his wife Valerie, son William and sister Vera. His son Christopher passed away only two years ago.

A funeral service will be held on Thursday, 20 December. For more details about the service, please contact the Department of Psychology (lamonk@essex.ac.uk). The family suggests memorial contributions can be made to the charity Action on Hearing Loss via a Ray Meddis Tribute page.

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7 December 2018

Professional Services Sections Christmas Closures 2018

Filed under: Latest news — ckeitch @ 11:10 am

Please note the times that the following Professional Services sections will close for their staff Christmas lunch or annual conference:

Strategic Planning and Change Section :Friday 7 December from midday.

Vice-Chancellor’s Office :Tuesday 11 December from 12.30pm.

Academic Section:

  • Tuesday 11 December from 12pm.
  • Wednesday 19 December from 12pm.
  • Student Information team closed 19 December from 12pm.

EMS Helpdesk: Wednesday 12 Dec from 12.30pm.

REO: Thursday 13 December from midday.

Human Resources:Friday 14 December from 12.30pm.

Finance:

  • Friday 14 December from midday.
  • This will involve all services that come under Finance, including Procurement, Income and Payments.

Accommodation Essex

  • Friday 14 Dec from 12.30pm.
  • Please contact the Student Information Team or Information Centre for front line accommodation queries during this closure.

Southend Campus: Friday 14 December from 1.30pm

Campus Services (Finance and  Marketing): Friday 14 December from 12.30pm.

Albert Sloman Library:

  • Monday 17 December 2018 from 2pm.
  • The Library will still be open, but will be staffed by Reassurance Staff.

Print Essex and Copy Centre: Wednesday 19 Dec from 1pm.

 SU: Wednesday 19 December 2018 – All day.

CER: Wednesday 19 December – Full day Annual Conference with Christmas meal.

IT Services:

  • Thursday 20 December from 12.30pm
  • The section across our Colchester, Loughton and Southend campuses will be closed, but IT Helpdesk (helpdesk@essex.ac.uk) emails will be monitored.

The Day Nursery, Essex Sport and Essex Food will be open as normal.

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6 December 2018

Meet our new Football Development Officer

Filed under: Latest news — Heather Leathley @ 2:49 pm

Essex Sport has recruited its first full time Football Development Officer, Sarah Dooley.  She explains her new role.

How excited are you about your new role?

Sarah Dooley

I’m very excited to be here. At a time where both the men’s and women’s National Teams are having continued success on the world stage, it is critical to harness that interest across the grassroots game too. The University, with its recent investment in the Sports Arena, has shown its commitment to sport and physical activity and it is fantastic to be at the forefront of futsal development as well as more traditional football activity. Having been involved in the women’s game from a young age, I can see how far it has developed but also am delighted to be part of delivering and achieving even more!

What does your role involve?

Our vision is to transform the lives of students, staff and the local community through football, by

  • enriching personal development,
  • facilitating the achievement of individual potential
  • providing accessible and flexible opportunities for everyone

With this in mind, I’ll be working with both local and national partners and stakeholders to increase appropriate opportunities to play, coach, referee, spectate or support the game.

As our funding is primarily being supported from the Women and Girls game, the aspiration is to focus heavily on increasing opportunities for females to help the FA reach its ambitious target of doubling participation by 2020 as part of their Gameplan for Growth strategy.

What are your aspirations for football and futsal at Essex?

In an ideal world, it would be for every student, staff and member of the local community to have the opportunity to take part in football or futsal activity at the University or within the local area.

This could take the form of playing, coaching, refereeing and spectating as well as other leadership and development opportunities. I am looking to use football and futsal as catalysts to producing work ready graduates and to place the University of Essex as a market leader for football opportunities and development.

What is the difference between football and futsal?

Good question! They are completely different games but do complement each other exceptionally well in terms of individual and team development.

Football was developed in England originally with very limited rules and almost a mob mentality which developed over time with the creation of the Football Association (The FA).

Futsal however, was developed on the streets of Uruguay and is a faced paced, skilful version of the game. Players such as Christiano Ronaldo, Lionel Messi and Zinedine Zidane credit their football success to playing futsal as kids as the game allowed them to improve close control and try skills they wouldn’t dare to in football!

In terms of playing, Futsal is played on a smaller, hard court pitch where football is primarily played on grass or artificial turf pitches. The futsal court is much smaller and the game is played with a smaller, heavier ball with less bounce than a traditional football. A futsal game is split into 2 halves, each of 20 minutes with a stopping clock and football 2 halves of 45 minutes with a running clock. The futsal goal is taller than it is wide whereas a football goal is wider than it is tall.
Futsal will provide players more touches on the ball as the game is in a smaller, confined space but offers tactical and technical player development which is transferable to football.

So, everyone should try both and our Active Sessions offer the opportunity to do just that!

How will you be involving Essex students?

I’m currently working on developing a Student Football Management Team who will represent their peers to drive football and futsal in the appropriate direction. Alongside this, I’m developing Coaching and Refereeing Hubs which will bring together likeminded students who wish to progress on either pathway. The Management Team will have a representative from the coaching and refereeing hubs, as well as BUCS Presidents, so the whole football and futsal picture at the University is represented.
Once this is all set up and running, we will deploy Hub coaches and referees into relevant internal and external opportunities, both as volunteers and into paid opportunities.

How long have you been playing football?

I hung up my playing boots a number of years ago to move into coaching and development having played for Ipswich Town Ladies (in what was the 2nd tier of women’s football in England), Arsenal Ladies Academy (in the same cohort as Alex Scott) and in a summer league for Boston Renegades in America. I also represented the University of Chichester throughout my undergraduate degree.

Have you worked in football before?

Yes, for over 10 years. I started on a part time basis for Ipswich Town Community Trust before moving to work full time at a club in America. I spent just over 4 years working as Club Registrar, Head Coach and Assistant Director of the department overseeing development and playing opportunities for all Under 13-20 ‘s. When I moved back to England, I coached part time for Suffolk FA before moving to the University of Suffolk. As Sport Projects Manager, I applied to BUCS & The FA to deliver the Community Hubs Model at Tier 3. With this support, and by working with Students, I doubled men’s participation and developed 2 competitive women’s teams from scratch (1 football and 1 futsal) plus adding a social futsal session for all.

Are there plans to expand your team?

We currently have Yvan Godby working part time as Football Activator; his role primarily focuses around the development and sustainability of opportunities for male students as well as exploring appropriate offers for and within the local community. In the very near future, we will be recruiting a female Football Activator who will be tasked with driving female participation in football through alternative playing opportunities as well as recruiting new coaches, referees and administrators to the game. Additional to this, through the Student Football Management Team, there will be volunteer coordinator roles available too.

If you would like more information, please contact Sarah Dooley, Football Development Officer on sarah.dooley@essex.ac.uk who will be more than happy to help or signpost you to the right opportunity.

 

 

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4 December 2018

Payments Supervisor Beverley retires after 43 years at Essex

Filed under: Latest news — Communications Office @ 6:43 pm
Beverley Smith

Beverley Smith

Beverley Smith has retired after 43 years in the Finance Section at Essex.

Back when the Payments Office was on the first floor of Wivenhoe House in 1975, Beverley joined the section as a clerical assistant, where she remembers using manual typewriters for cheques and ticking off bank statements, as well as walking down to the main campus when she needed to deliver documents.

“When I first came here, everything was manual,” she remembered. “We had telephones but we didn’t have any emails, we didn’t have any computers on our desks. If we needed to see somebody in the squares we used to walk down from Wivenhoe House. It was all very different.”

During the 43 years working here, Beverley had to adapt to four different finance systems, saw the university change and even met the Queen when she visited the University in 1985. Although many things have transformed across the years, she said the University had remained the same lovely environment and the new buildings “haven’t spoiled the beautiful grounds”, but given even more space for the students and staff numbers to grow alongside the University.

Looking back on her career at Essex she advised anyone who had just started working here to make the most of it.

“I have really enjoyed my time here and worked with some lovely people,” she added. “I wish the University and my friends and colleagues all the very best for the future.”

The University of Essex will moderate comments and there will be a delay before any posts appear.

30 November 2018

New research posts at East 15: Dr Tara McAllister-Viel

Filed under: Latest news — Heather Leathley @ 1:27 pm

New research centred posts have been created at the East 15 Acting School, as part of a team led by Director of Research and Head of Creative Producing Professor Rosie Klich.

Rosie said: “Our new research staff champion both practice-as-research and more traditional research methods. Key areas of research in the school currently include vocal training and movement training for actors and immersive, participatory and feminist performance. As our East 15 research team develops we are keen to continue building relationships with departments across the university and work with industry partners to produce interdisciplinary, public-facing projects that promote socially engaged, conceptually challenging, and highly experimental arts research.

We meet team member  Dr Tara McAllister-Viel, Head of Voice and Speech, based at the Southend Campus.

Tara, what does your role involve?

Dr Tara McAllister-Viel

I am responsible for curriculum design and development on the Southend campus of East 15 for all voice and speech classes within all specialist acting courses and Cert He strands. I supervise a team of voice and speech staff, visiting lecturers and teaching placements as well as teach voice classes within the BA (Hons) specialist acting courses. I liaise with NHS and private ENT [ears, nose, throat] specialists, Speech Therapists and Speech and Language Pathologists on students’ behalf.

My research area is theorising voice training practices that address multicultural/multilingual classrooms and developing alternative pedagogical approaches.

What did you do before joining East 15?

I led the voice programmes on two of the three undergraduate acting training courses at The Royal Central School of Speech and Drama. More recently, I returned to East 15  after a year away completing a fully-funded Research Fellowship at the International Research Centre, Freie University-Berlin, Germany. I was the first voice theorist/practitioner to be invited to the IRC, which investigates ways of interweaving performance cultures within the arts.

Are you working on any particular projects?

I just had a book released:  Training Actors’ Voices: Towards an Intercultural/Interdisciplinary Appproach. London: Routledge, 2019. This is part of Routledge’s Voice Studies series.

I will also have several book chapters published soon:

“The Role of ‘Presence’ in Training Actors’ Voices,” in Intercultural Acting and Actor Training, (ed) Kapur, A., Sasitharan, T., Zarrilli, P. London: Routledge, forthcoming publication 2019.

“Transmitting voice pedagogy through different embodiment traditions: Interweaving Korean p’ansori and Western voice training modes in contemporary acting conservatoires,” in Theatrical Speech-Acts. (ed) Fischer-Lichte, Erika; Jost, Torsten.  London: Routledge, forthcoming publication 2019.

“The use of touch in training actors’ voices,” in Somatic Voices in Performance Research and Beyond, (ed) Kapadocha, C. London: Routledge, forthcoming publication 2020.

I am also developing a grant proposal to fund an international practice-as-research project with colleagues in Cape Town, South Africa,  which aims to create ways of theorising a notion of “cultural voice” (Brown, 2000) through verbatim theatre practices and vocal techniques.

What are you looking forward to most in your enhanced role?

Up until now, I have been on a teaching-only contract, so the majority of my research and writing has been on my own time without institutional support. I’m really looking forward to meeting other researchers, exchanging ideas, and accessing the support systems in place for researchers at University of Essex.

What do you enjoy most about working at East 15?

I have been with East 15 since leaving Central in 2011. I have found the students to be extremely focused, talented and hard working.  I really enjoy teaching and pastoral care support . Now that I have an official research component attached to my role, I’m looking forward to increasing the integration between research and practice in my classrooms and within the overall voice and speech curriculum, particularly addressing the many cultural perspectives my students bring with them that enriches training environments.

Meet fellow researcher Dr Christina Kapadocha and Professor Rosie Klich.

 

 

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29 November 2018

Tribute to Emeritus Professor Ray Meddis

Filed under: Latest news — Tags: , , — Communications Office @ 6:16 pm
Professor Ray Meddis

Professor Ray Meddis

It is with great sadness the Department of Psychology announces the death of Emeritus Professor Ray Meddis.

Ray joined the Department in 1996 and retired in 2011. The Department remembers Ray for his intellect, his ability to inspire colleagues and students alike, his willingness to discuss ideas, and in particular for his friendliness and kindness. He will be greatly missed by his family, friends, and colleagues.

Ray was recognised internationally for his research on hearing including the development of computer models of hearing.

The BioAid hearing aid app Ray helped develop was shortlisted in the Outstanding Contribution to Innovation and Technology category of the national Times Higher Education Awards in 2014 and was downloaded thousands of times.

A full obituary will be published in due course.

Please feel free to leave a tribute or memory about Ray in our comment section.

The University of Essex will moderate comments and there will be a delay before any posts appear.

Welcoming them home for Christmas

Filed under: Latest news — mh17332 @ 12:33 pm

Julie Brotherton, from our Student Wellbeing Inclusivity Service, provides an insight into what to expect when students return home for the Christmas break.

The end of autumn term is fast approaching and it is likely your loved one will be returning home for the Christmas break.

Apart from the obvious piles of washing it is an exciting time to catch up and hear about their time at University. They may be looking forward to the usual home comforts but returning home can often be difficult for some students as they have become accustomed to their new environment and new-found independence. This can pose a challenge for you all! This QS Good Universities article advises students on how to cope with you!

You can help make the transition easier by being open about any expectations you have of them from the outset. Some might think being home means being totally looked after again. If you have other ideas – let them know.

It’s good to talk

Being back home may also be the place where they open up and talk about any issues they have about being at University. It is quite common for students to have doubts about whether they’ve made the right decision to be at University. Taking time to listen to their concerns can be a helpful starting point to help them identify what the issues are and assist them to seek the right support.

If they are unsure about their course or are feeling overwhelmed with their studies they might find it helpful to speak with their personal tutor or someone from their department. These study resources may also prove useful. If they are preparing for exams these exam tips may help. Time-management advice is available from The Fridge.

The most important thing is for them not to get too worried about impending exams or work-loads – re-assure them there is plenty of help on hand through our 24-hour wellbeing support line.

What’s new for 2019

And there’s plenty to look forward to in the new year. They should contact the VTeam or SU if they want to get involved in volunteering or try something new for 2019.

And Essex Sport has lots of free trial sessions planned to encourage students to get active and have fun at the same time! Annual membership could make a great Christmas present. Or check out this Which list of gift ideas students will love.

 

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23 November 2018

Our new travel suppliers

Filed under: Latest news — ckeitch @ 3:38 pm

Our Registrar and Secretary, Bryn Morris, tells us more about the work we’re doing to help make sure you can easily book all your travel arrangements for work.

Bryn Morris

Our Registrar and Secretary, Bryn Morris.

We’ve just appointed two new travel suppliers to help you book your travel arrangements for work and we’ll be working with all departments and sections to help them choose their preferred new supplier.

The chosen suppliers are Diversity Travel, an award-winning company, and Key Travel, who provide travel management for the humanitarian, faith and education sectors.

Working with these providers will ensure that we:

  • Have access to 24/7 emergency and crisis management service and traveller tracking.
  • Receive support from a 24/7 online and offline support desk
  • Reduce our use of expense forms
  • Can access economies of scale and special academic air fares

Secure access to Booking.com and Expedia

This is the first time we’ve worked with two different companies to supply our travel arrangements. Each department can choose their preferred supplier from these two, so over the next few months, we’ll help you decide.

The first part of this process will take place between 26 November and 31 January, when both suppliers will run sessions to help you understand how they work and the services they can provide. The Suppliers will contact nominated departmental contacts individually to let you know when these sessions will be taking place.

Procurement will be working with all departments to help them pick their preferred travel supplier. If you’d like to help your department choose a default supplier, please contact your Department Manager.  Each supplier has their own strengths, so giving you this choice means you can select the company which best suits your own requirements.

At the end of this Evaluation period, each department will be allocated an account manager who will provide a bespoke service for your department and make sure you get all the support and training you need.  The new arrangements will come into effect from 1 February.

Our contract with STA Travel, who currently provide travel management for the University, comes to an end on 31 January.  From 1 February you will no longer be able to book travel through STA, although they will continue to provide a full travel management and duty of care service for any existing bookings made on or before 31 January.

If you have any questions please email our Central Procurement Team.

The University of Essex will moderate comments and there will be a delay before any posts appear.

22 November 2018

Working to reduce our impact on the environment

Filed under: Latest news — ckeitch @ 5:39 pm

Daisy Malt works in our Sustainability team. She talks to us about the progress we’ve made to reduce our annual carbon footprint and the things we can all do to lower our impact on the environment.

Daisy Malt

Daisy Malt

Climate change, plastic pollution, rising sea levels and melting ice caps… There’s so much in the news about the impact human beings are having on the environment and it can all seem quite overwhelming, especially when you don’t tend to see those impacts in your own daily life. The University of Essex has a responsibility to reduce its impact where possible, through things such as the efficiency of its buildings and equipment, provision of infrastructure such as bins, the products it buys and sells and even educating our community to be more conscious consumers. Financial savings can be made, but the environmental gains in the long term are crucial.

In 2010, we made a commitment to reduce our annual carbon footprint by 43% (based on energy usage, known as Scope 2 emissions) by 2020, compared with 2005 levels. In numbers, that means going from 17,210 tonnes of carbon (tCO2) down to just 9,810 tCO2 (that’s roughly 15 equivalent return flights from London to New York, fully loaded with passengers). With the University growing both in terms of student numbers and new buildings, it is a tough challenge.

We’re pleased to report, however, that we are making good progress. Against our target, our emissions have fallen by a third, due in part to an increase in our energy coming from renewables, but also as a result of installation of energy efficient equipment such as boilers and lighting. This is great progress, but we know we cannot be too confident when we there is still a long way to go.

The entire University community has a role to play, with each and every person possessing the power to make a difference. The simple things like switching off unused equipment or reporting faults such as flickering lights or inefficient radiators add up to a huge amount when you consider the collective effect of 15,000 students and 2,500 staff. But go further too – embrace changes that by their very nature push forward efficiency, like the introduction of ‘follow me’ printing which will see a switch from 1,000 individual printers to around 180 energy efficient machines.

We know that we aren’t perfect but we are striving to make things better. The bigger changes will take more time, but right now there are things everyone can do to adopt habits that lower your environmental impact, because we truly believe that little choices add up to big changes.

  • Reduce energy – switch off lights, unplug devices and use heating and hot water efficiently.
  • Reduce plastic – refill at a water fountain or choose canned water in Essex Food outlets.
  • Choose sustainable transport – if you can, cycle, walk, car share or use public transport.

We all see the benefits when everyone succeeds, and more than ever we want to encourage every member of the University community to contribute.

To discuss climate change and what you can do, join the upcoming THINK series event Apocalypse? Now? Your Survival Guide to Climate Change on Wednesday 28 November.

The University of Essex will moderate comments and there will be a delay before any posts appear.

 

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