This joint workshop brings together the PAGES 2k project CLIVASH2k
CLIVASH2k aims to improve our understanding of large scale modes of climate variability and the mechanisms and drivers of climate change in Antarctica, the sub-Antarctic and the wider Southern Hemisphere during the past 2000 years.
AntClim21 is a SCAR research programme which aims to deliver improved regional predictions of key elements of the Antarctic atmosphere, ocean and cryosphere for the next 20 to 200 years and to understand the responses of the physical and biological systems to natural and anthropogenic forcing factors.
These two groups are coming together for a 2-day workshop investigating climate variability in Antarctica and the Southern Hemisphere over the past 2000 years.
The workshop goals
The workshop is open to all. We want to engage a broad spectrum of the scientific community, including paleoclimate both data gathers (such as ice cores, lake sediments, marine records, and terrestrial records), climatologists and climate modellers.
We especially encourage those who wish to actively contribute to the CLIVASH2k and AntClim21 project goals, including contribution to synthesis products and publications. The workshop will be informative but be prepared to get involved!
Our aim is to review and evaluate our current understanding of the drivers of Southern Hemisphere climate variability, through short presentations, posters and discussion sessions.
Registration for this event
Standard registration fee £65 per person
Student fee £15 per person (for students currently enrolled for a PhD)
Registration includes morning and afternoon refreshments, buffet lunches and an evening dinner (3rdSeptember).
Travel grants:A small number of travel grants will hopefully be available for participants. Priority will be given to PhD students and those from developing countries. Please indicate when registering if you require financial assistance.
In association with this workshop we have a special issue ofGeosciences
. We invite you to submit high quality original research articles and reviews on climate variability in Antarctica and the Southern Hemisphere over the last millennia.