CONGRATULATIONS
to ScienceGrrl Director, Dr Heather Williams… MBE!

Montage of photos of Heather Williams

Welcome to ScienceGrrl

We are a grassroots network 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 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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This article really doesn't reflect well on academia's expectations during a global pandemic: #WomenInSTEM @Gender_COVID19 bbc.co.uk/news/newsbeat-…

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News and views from and about women in Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths

Phoenix rising : Dr Clara Rodriguez

“I was born into an academic family. My father was a co-founder for the first University in my hometown, in Venezuela, and when I was just a baby my parents were both lecturers there. I spent the first years of my childhood playing in the hallways of Universidad Romulo Gallegos in San Juan de los(…)

“Well behaved women seldom make history” – Jess Wade reports back on #ICWIP2017

The International Conference on Women in Physics (ICWIP) is a triennial meeting that looks to “understand the severe under-representation of women worldwide and to develop strategies to increase their participation in physics”. The first was held in Paris in 2002 and 2017 marked its first return to Europe (while we’re still in Europe, I’m going(…)

A stellar Starmus? Tanya Urrutia reports

I am Tanya Urrutia, an astronomer at the Leibniz Institut fuer Astrophysik, in Potsdam, Germany. I work on the role of black holes and quasars in galaxy evolution. This week I attended Starmus IV in Trondheim, Norway. It is a festival celebrating astrophysical science and music and the role both of them play in society.(…)

Emma Schierbaum welcomes you to Baylab

New research finds that introverted students suffer disproportionately when it comes to practical science lessons in schools. Almost half of teachers consulted confirmed that introverted students were more likely to hold themselves back from taking part, rather than engage with hands-on experimentation, due to lack of equipment. Teachers said such students would continue to be(…)