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Welcome to ScienceGrrl

We are a group of people who are passionate about celebrating women in science and passing on our love of science to the next generation. Find out more about who we are and what we are doing.

through both eyes thumbRead the new ScienceGrrl report on STEM skill shortages and the lack of female representation in these fields:
Through Both Eyes: the case for a Gender lens in STEM
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News and views from and about women in Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths

Our Strategy Day

Our Strategy Day

The alarm went off at 8.00am which, although unusual for a Saturday, was not begrudged; it was the ScienceGrrl strategy consultation day. Today we would find out what people thought of us, what we should be doing and would start thinking seriously about our future. I knew we needed to ask people what they wanted(…)

Mission Discovery & ScienceGrrl

Mission Discovery & ScienceGrrl

We’re very excited about the projects that we will be able to invest in using the proceeds from the sale of the ScienceGrrl calendar 2013. We currently have a consultation open to help guide what we should be doing, but have already committed to one particular project – we’ll be funding a team of 6(…)

All hail Suzi, Queen of Science Blogging

All hail Suzi, Queen of Science Blogging

Here at ScienceGrrl HQ, aka Crumble Towers, we would like to thank the Good Thinking Society and Soho Skeptics for awarding Suzi Gage on behalf of ScienceGrrl the joint-first place prize for people who can write good and do other good stuff too. ScienceGrrl is delighted that this award goes to our month of April.(…)

“ScienceGrrl is just what I need”

Over the last few weeks ScienceGrrl has been fortunate to get a few e-mails from young women who have found out about us and are encouraged in their love of science by what we are doing and how we are doing it. This, in turn, encourages us a great deal – we are getting something(…)

Opening the gate to the road less taken

I may be slightly biassed, being married to a teacher, but I think they get a pretty rough time of it. Most teachers work hard during term-time (and a fair bit of their ‘holidays’ too), often doing a demanding job under less than optimal conditions. And when anything goes wrong in society, you can bet(…)