Sea Level 

The Sea-level SIG provides a forum for sea-level science discussion in the UK.
Our interests encompass sea level studies at all time scales, from tsunami monitoring to paleo sea-level changes.This includes tides, storm surges, seiches, meteotsunamis.  We’re interested in measurement and modelling to improve our understanding of the past and present changes in coastal sea levels, and to produce better predictions of future change and coastal flooding.

How can you get involved in the SIG?

To get involved in the SIG, please subscribe to the mailing list at:

https://www.jiscmail.ac.uk/CHALLENGERSIG-SEALEVEL


Recent Activity 


In July 2018 the Permanent Service for Mean Sea Level celebrated their 85th anniversary by hosting the Sea-Level Futures Conference in Liverpool, with sponsorship by the Challenger Society sea-level SIG. More than 100 delegates from 65 organisations around the world attended the meeting.


Participants discussed the current status of our knowledge of sea level science, covering key aspects of sea level change, and outlined the requirements for new and augmented research, technical development and observations to improve our understanding of global, regional and coastal sea level rise and variability.  Special emphasis was given to current sea level observations, synthesis of available data and discussion of future novel observational techniques in coastal areas.


Updated 14/10/2019

Latest News

Challenger Society 2020 Conference

Conference Postponed until Sept 2021 due to Covid-19 outbreak.

Challenger Society 2020 Conference
at SAMS , Oban
sams_aerial

6th-10th September, 2021
Registration, and Abstract submission is available on the conference website at https://challenger2020.co.uk

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West Antarctic Peninsular and Scotia Arc - Working Group Meeting 2020

Details of the 2020 working group meeting 1st August 2020
XXXVI SCAR, Hobart, Tasmania, Australia

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Ocean Challenge search function

There is a new online search function for all Ocean Challenge issues that allows anyone to easily search for articles on a specific topic. We hope this will be used not just by the marine science community but by educators who would otherwise not have access to such resources.

(8/11/2017).

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