#EnvChem2019: Advances in Environmental Chemistry

Meeting organised by the Environmental Chemistry Group of the Royal Society of Chemistry

15 October 2019, The Royal Society of Chemistry, Burlington House, Piccadilly, London, W1J 0BA, United Kingdom

Join us for #EnvChem2019: Advances in Environmental Chemistry.  #EnvChem2019 aims to provide a forum for early career and established researchers and environmental practitioners working in environmental chemistry and engineering to share their latest research findings.

The meeting will include presentations from keynote speakers coupled with the opportunity to share your research either as a platform or poster presentation
The themes of the meeting include:

  • Environmental Processes and Chemical Fate;
  • Environmental Analysis and Investigation;
  • Emerging Contaminants;
  • Toxicology and Risk Assessment;
  • Environmental Management and Sustainability.

Abstract Submission
We invite you to present your latest research either as a platform or a poster presentation. Abstracts should be saved as a Microsoft Word document and should be no longer than one A4 page in portrait layout. A template is  provided on the event web-page and send the completed abstract to Prof Steve Leharne (S.A.Leharne@greenwich.ac.uk). Please indicate whether you intend to make an oral or poster presentation.

Registration is now open. Registration is £55 for RSC members and £65 for non-members. In addition for student members of the RSC registration is £30 and for non-member students £40.

Keynote Speakers
Dr Cecilia Macleod is currently Programme Leader in “Water, Wastewater and Environmental Engineering” at the University of Greenwich. Cecilia was formerly a director at the WYG Group. She is an environmental geochemist with over 25 years of experience in site investigation, risk assessment and remediation.

Dr Mike Rivett is currently a research fellow at the University of Strathclyde and founding director of GroundH2O plus Ltd. Mike was formerly senior lecturer at Birmingham University and spent nearly five years at the University of Waterloo in Canada. He has extensive experience in contaminant hydrogeology


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