Professor Jane Downes is in Germany next week to take part in an international meeting focusing on the future of cultural heritage.
Earlier this year, Professors Jane Downes and Colin Richards were back in the Cook Islands and Niue as part of an ongoing project to document endangered cultural heritage sites.
The UHI Archaeology Institute is one of the partners in a new research project to assess methods to document endangered cultural heritage sites in the Cook Islands and Niue.
The recording of Professor Jane Downes’s welcome seminar for students, which looks the effect of climate change on archaeological heritage.
Professor Jane Downes, the director of the UHI Archaeology Institute, will deliver a free talk in the Stromness Golf Club, Orkney, next Friday evening.
A new 3D model of Skara Brae is offering online visitors an immersive digital experience of the 5,000-year-old Neolithic settlement in Orkney.
Professor Jane Downes will be in Glasgow next month to deliver the 2021 prestigious Dalrymple Lectures.
The lectures are taking place during COP26 and explore the role of archaeology and heritage in addressing the central concerns of this global meeting.
On Thursday evening, Professor Jane Downes will deliver a talk in Westray on her research into climate change causes and effects and how these impact our communities.
Climate change and its effect on culture and heritage is the subject of a CVI Africa online seminar next week.
A presentation on the Orkney Gateway to the Atlantic project was delivered by Dr Ingrid Mainland, of the University of the Highlands and Islands Archaeology Institute, on Monday as part of the inaugural assembly of the BRIDGES UNESCO Sustainability Science Coalition.
To mark Africa Day, a new international project focusing on the impact of climate change on African heritage sites officially launches today, May 25.
Julie Gibson, Orkney’s county archaeologist and UHI Archaeology Institute lecturer, features on tonight’s BBC1 Scotland programme Disclosure: how you can stop climate change at 7.30pm.
What the people of the Arctic can teach us to help respond to climate change is the subject of a University of the Highlands and Islands Archaeology Institute research seminar this Friday, November 27.
The University of the Highlands and Islands Archaeology Institute is part of a new project focusing on the impact of climate change on African heritage sites.