Due to the high incidence rate of COVID19 and difficulties in securing a suitable venue capable of supporting a hybrid event, this year’s Autumn Symposium will again be online. The event will be held via Zoom (details to be confirmed) on Friday, 26 November. We invite short talks (15 minutes) on the symposium theme of abrupt climate change. Please send abstracts (100-200 words) to firstname.lastname@example.org no later than 18 November.
Our annual symposium is arriving on the 27th of November. Current restrictions means it will be organised online through zoom. Further information on registration will come soon. See the flyer below for the list of our confirmed speakers..
This year’s symposium entitled “A Selection from INQUA” will take place on Friday the 29th of November 2019 in the Geological Survey Ireland lecture theatre in Beggar’s Bush.
The programme aims to showcase a range of talks delivered at our recent INQUA congress in Dublin on diverse subjects. It highlights talks by Irish based researchers and/or research projects about Ireland. Registration is €20/10 for full/student members and €30/15 for non-members. See schedule below. Everyone is welcome.
The IQUA Symposium 2017 “Drainage in Glacial Landscapes” which will be held on Friday the 24th of November
in the GSI lecture theatre. Registration from 9:30am.
To whet your appetite, here are some teasers for tomorrow’s talks – it certainly looks like it will be a fascinating day!
John Lowe explores the difficulty of timing the Younger Dryas readvance in the Scottish Highlands.
Susan Hegarty revisits the late glacial meltwater channels in county Kilkenny.
Robbie Meehan will try to untangle the Rathcroghan Uplands landscape from county Roscommon. Non-glacial drainage in glacially moulded landscape.
Jasper Knight reviews the eskers from North-Central Ireland.
Ro Charlton reveals the glacial influence of Holocene drainage in the Shannon basin.
Mike Philcox reviews the story of the Glacial Lake at Blessington.
Anthony Beese describes a late-glacial boulder deposit in Tipperary.
Robert Devoy and Pete Coxon join forces to unpeel the interglacial sequences of the lower Lee estuary.
Looking forward to seeing you there!