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Biographies

Background of members of Council 2019/2020


Name Expertise Background
Mr Thomas Backhouse
Risk/Environmental and Geological Hazards
Industry
Mr Andrew Bloodworth
Economic Geology
Government
Mr John Booth
Engineering Geology
Industry
Dr Michael Daly
Petroleum Geology
Academe
Ms Lesley Dunlop
Geomorphology
Academe
Dr Joel Gill
Social Geology, Disaster Risk Reduction, Sustainable Development
Government
Mr Graham Goffey
Petroleum Geology Industry
Dr Kathryn Goodenough
Mineral Resources, Igneous Petrology, Crustal Evolution Government
Dr Sarah Gordon
Mining, Meteoritics, Risk
Industry
Prof James Griffiths
Engineering Geology
Academe
Prof Chris King
Geoscience Educator
Academe
Mr Andrew Moore
Contaminated Land
Industry
Prof Bryne Ngwenya Microbial Geochemistry
Academe
Mr Nicholas Reynolds
Contaminated Land, Geotechnical Engineering
Industry
Prof Nick Rogers
Geochemistry
Academe
Dr Katherine Royse
Environmental Geology
Government
Mrs Sarah Scott
Hydrogeology
Government
Ms Gemma Sherwood
Engineering Geology
Industry
Miss Jessica Smith
Engineering Geology
Industry
Dr Helen Smyth
Petroleum Geology
Industry
Prof Robin Strachan
Tectonics, Geochronology
Academe
Mr John Talbot
Engineering Geology, Geotechnical Engineering
Retired
Dr Alexander Whittaker 
Tectonics and Landscape Dynamics
Academe


Brief biographies of members of Council 2019/2020

Mr Thomas Backhouse

Tom BackhouseTom is an entrepreneurial business owner and geologist, founder of Terrafirma, NetworkWith and Insight. After gaining a 1st in GeoSciences and beginning his career as a mining geologist in Cornwall, Tom founded Terrafirma. Terrafirma is a company focused on providing solutions to better understand, manage and resolve the risks the ground pose across the UK, winning an ‘Outstanding Achievement’ industry award in 2017.

Tom has provided over several hundred hours of Continuous Professional Development, training and education to professionals, public and academics and pursues a personal ambition to provide a platform for geoscientists to create, be free-thinking and to innovate, further benefiting the commercial and academic opportunities within Geoscience. He strongly believes in building better links between business, academia and student/graduate geoscientists, in order to better provide careers advice, prospects and networking opportunities. Tom is proud to act as a spokesperson on the council, able to voice new and innovative ideas, concerns and further enhance the capabilities of the Geological Society to support and benefit all members.

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Mr Andrew Bloodworth

Andrew BloodworthAs BGS Science Director for Minerals and Waste, I am responsible for BGS activities related to mineral extraction and geological disposal of radioactive waste. Experience of these contentious uses of the subsurface has taught me that good decision-making requires independent, authoritative scientific information and advice. I believe that the Society has a major role to play by facilitating science debate in these areas. Using its unique status and considerable academic/ professional expertise, it should proactively inform policy makers and civil society on geoscience-related topics, including those seen as controversial.

I have been a Fellow since the early 1990s and a Chartered Geologist since 1996. For the last decade I have been a scrutineer for Chartership applications and have mentored a number of applicants. I have also served on the Society’s Chartership Appeals Panel. I strongly believe in a robust and transparent process for our Chartership candidates, and in the value of Chartership in the individual and collective development of our profession. Elsewhere, I am an Associate Member of the Royal Town Planning Institute and a founder member of the UK Minerals Forum. I represent BGS at the Confederation of British Industry Minerals Group and the Mineral Resources Expert Group of EuroGeosurveys.

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Mr John Booth

John BoothI am Managing Director of Geotechnics Limited, one of the UK’s largest independent geotechnical investigation specialists. I have 35 years’ experience of engineering geology in the UK and overseas. I hold a BSc in Geology (University of Liverpool, 1983), and an MSc in Engineering Geology (University of Leeds, 1991). I have been a Fellow of the Society and a Chartered Geologist since 1991, and a Chartered Scientist since 2005. I am a UK Registered Ground Engineering Adviser (RoGEP).

I have been committed to the Society and the wider geoscience community throughout my career. I am a former member of the Committee for the NW Regional Group (1993-96), and am an active CGeol Scrutineer. I have been involved in promoting career opportunities at schools and universities, and in mentoring colleagues as they approach Chartership.

Engineering geology has a large role to play in developing our communities for the future, and is the direct link between the natural and the built environment. The availability and management of resources, water and energy, together with greater awareness of natural processes, floods and climate change are fundamental to safeguarding our World. An understanding of Geology and how we use and husband these vital reserves underpins the improvements we need in infrastructure, building our cities, and delivering improvements in health, education and wellbeing for an ever expanding population.

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Dr Michael Daly

Jason Canning_council

I am a Visiting Professor at Oxford University with research interests in continental tectonics and resource systems.  I have a small teaching commitment, involving co-leading academic and industrial field classes in tectonics and stratigraphy, as well as giving occasional seminars at Oxford’s Saïd Business School. I also co-supervise PhD and Master's students.
A graduate of UCW Aberystwyth with a PhD in tectonics from Leeds, I joined the Geological Survey of Zambia as a field geologist. I followed this with a 28 year career with BP Exploration Plc. Initially appointed as a structural geologist, after a series of geoscience and international exploration leadership roles, I spent eight years as BP's Global Head of Exploration and New Business Development, and served on BP’s Group Executive Team.

Today I am a non-executive board member of CGG, a French Geoscience Technology Company, and Tullow. As a part of my research activity I work with several mining companies developing their expertise in basin analysis and the understanding of mineral resource systems related to metals important to the low carbon energy transition.

I joined the Society as an undergraduate, have previously served on Council, co-convened the “Plate Tectonics at 50” conference and co-edited GSL Special Publication 472.  As President from June 2020 I will have three priorities: developing the Society’s future by responding to the changing context of geology in the natural sciences; bringing my industrial experience and connections to the Society’s significant challenges; supporting and challenging the Executive Secretary and team to deliver on Council’s strategy.

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Ms Lesley Dunlop

Lesley DunlopI graduated from Durham University with a BSc Geology in 1985 and obtained an MSc in Crystallography from the London University in 1988. I have been a Fellow of the Society since 2006 and serve on the Geoconservation Committee. I work at Northumbria University and research interests relate to periglacial geomorphology using mainly geophysical techniques.

As Chair of the English Geodiversity Forum I was involved in the production and launch of the Geodiversity Charter for England. The Charter and Forum are aimed at highlighting the importance of geodiversity with the public, industry, government and professional organisations etc. I am Vice Chair of the Northern Group of the Geological Society and a Member of the Executive Committee of ProGeo, the European Association for the Conservation of Geoheritage.

I have an interest in outreach, education and public information and have taught at Northumbria and other Universities, tutored A-Level and adult geology classes, including leading field visits. I have worked with organisations including the Natural History Museum, The Great North Museum, Geographical Association and GeoConservationUK. I believe that I can bring a wide depth of interests and knowledge to Council and I am committed to enhancing the role of the Society.

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Dr Joel Gill

Tom Backhouse

Geoscientists are critical to enabling sustainable and resilient communities, and the Geological Society has an important role in facilitating this.   I am an interdisciplinary geoscientist (BA Natural Sciences; MSc Engineering Geology; PhD Geography - Natural Hazards), working in the BGS international development team and researching hazard dynamics and disasters. My commitment to the social value of geoscience led me to found the charity Geology for Global Development. I have engaged with and listened to the priorities of geoscientists around the world (including hundreds of early-career geoscientists), advocated for geoscience at national and international gatherings (including UN forums), and gained skills and experience in charity governance. I have been an active Fellow since 2012. I sit on the External Relations Committee (2014–), have supported outreach (e.g., Schools Geology Challenge, New Scientist Live) and represented the Society (e.g., Voice of the Future, IUGS Council Meeting 2016).

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Mr Graham Goffey

Graham Goffey

Having spent 32 years in the petroleum industry I now provide expert consulting services to a range of clients in and connected to the petroleum industry as well as working on various natural resource-related initiatives of my own’. My qualifications are BSc Geological Sciences (Birmingham), MSc Petroleum Geology (Imperial College) and MBA (Warwick).

I have been a Society Fellow for most of my career.  From 2004 – 2010 I served on the committee of the Petroleum Group, including three years as Chairman.  During this period I convened many Petroleum Group workshops and conferences. I lead the NW Europe section of the PGC VII conference in 2009, and co-edited GS Special Publications 254 (The Deliberate Search for the Stratigraphic Trap) and 348 (Hydrocarbons in Contractional Belts).

Dr Kathryn Goodenough

Tom Backhouse

I am a Principal Geologist with the British Geological Survey (BGS) in Edinburgh, where I have worked for 18 years. After a PhD studying alkaline igneous rocks in Greenland and a first job in geo-conservation, I joined BGS, initially doing Scottish and international field mapping. I now research the genesis and geodynamic context of mineral deposits, and lead a DFID-funded capacity-building programme that partners BGS with geological surveys in developing countries. Geologists in these countries are in great need of professional networks, and as a member of Council I would like to investigate ways for the Geological Society to collaborate with, and support the professional development of, our colleagues overseas. I am also a strong supporter of the Society’s diversity agenda, and particularly interested in ideas to fix the ‘leaky pipeline’.

 

I have been a Fellow of the Geological Society and Chartered Geologist since 2003. I served on the Awards Committee from 2011-2013, and was Secretary of the Volcanic and Magmatic Studies Group from 2002-2009. I have also been a Mineralogical Society Council Member (2007-2009) and General Secretary (2011-2016). I sit on the NERC Peer Review College, am Petrology Editor for Geological Magazine, and have recently finished a term as Chair of the Scientific Advisory Group for the International Continental Drilling Programme.

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Dr Sarah Gordon

Sarah Gordon_council

An understanding of geology is a critical component of many decisions; whether environmental, business, or societal. I’m lucky enough to work in both industry and academia, specialising in making geology exciting and accessible to decision makers. I would be honoured to do this on behalf of the Geological Society.

I’m currently the Managing Director of the risk management consultancy Satarla. Satarla works with clients from all industries, from mining and energy, to utilities, charities and finance. I’m also an Honorary Visiting Lecturer in the Department of Earth Science and Engineering at Imperial College London. Prior to this I worked with the mining company Anglo American, in both the exploration and safety & sustainability teams. This broad background, coupled with my PhD in meteoritics, allows me to explore many aspects of the geological discipline.

I’ve been a Fellow of the Society for over 10 years; I also work with the Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics Network; the Institute of Risk Management; and was named as one of the 100 Global Inspirational Women in Mining 2015. I provide training and advice on behalf of these organisations and welcome the opportunity to make a contribution through the Council of the Geological Society. I was honoured to be elected Secretary Foreign & External Affairs in June 2017.

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Prof James Griffiths

James GriffithsA Fellow of 38 years standing, and having worked in industry and academia in a variety of roles including secondary school teacher, Head of Geology and Dean of Research at Plymouth University and as a Director-level industrial engineering geologist, my focus will be on endorsing the aspirations of professional geologists through chartership and RoGEP, promoting university degree recognition by the Society, and supporting geology as a career choice. I also believe the Society has an important role in influencing Government policy on a host of environmental and development issues.

I am a Chartered Geologist and was awarded the Glossop Medal in 2013. Finally, I want to uphold the Society in maintaining its outstanding record for world class scientific publications. I have served on various Society committees:- Books Editorial Committee (since 2000); QJEGH Board (various periods since 2001); Chair of the Engineering Group 2006-8 (committee member 1997-2008); Science Committee (2006-8); Southwest Regional Group Committee (1994-2002).

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Prof Chris King

Chris KingEver since leaving diamond prospecting in the 1970s, I have been trying to bring the fascination of geology to a wider audience, first as a geology teacher, then as a geology teacher trainer, then by leading the Earth Science Education Unit offering professional development to thousands of teachers across the UK, and now as Emeritus Professor of Earth Science Education at Keele University. By being a member of Council, I hope to carry this message forward, whilst contributing to the educational impact of the Society.

I have flown the flag internationally, by leading the development of the International Geoscience Education Organisation and currently by chairing the IUGS Commission on Geoscience Education and the EGU Committee on Education. Nationally, I work with the Earth Science Teachers’ Association and the WJEC exam board. I have chaired the Society’s Education Committee in the past and been a member of the more recent iteration of the Education Committee as well. I currently chair the Earth Science Education Forum, bringing together representatives of organisations interested in geoscience education across the country.

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Mr Andrew Moore

Colin North

I started out in 1989 with a Geology degree from Kingston Polytechnic.  My first job was Engineering Geologist with a contractor immersing me in site investigation fieldwork, logging and reporting.  In 1995 I joined the new Environment Agency to pursue an interest in hydrogeological assessments and develop interpretation, risk assessment and regulatory skills.  I moved to environmental consultancy in 1998 and managed teams of geoscience professionals.  The 90’s was a busy period gaining experience and achieving milestones including; MSc Engineering Geology (1992), Chartered Geologist (1996) and Chartered Engineer (1999).

I am a Technical Director with WSP UK promoting technical excellence across the Ground Risk Team and supporting clients on ground risk in infrastructure, property and industry sectors.  I practise in contaminated land and have professional qualifications including Specialist in Contaminated Land (SiLC), Suitably Qualified Person SQP) and Qualified Person (QP).

I have served as committee member to the North West Regional Group of the Geological Society for over 20 years and held the posts of Secretary and Chair.  I am an active mentor, promote careers events, present lectures and am a scrutineer of candidates for Chartership.


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Prof Bryne Ngwenya

Bryne NgwenyaI have been a Fellow of the Society since 2002 and while my activities in that time have focused on academic research, my passion is to see this research translated into practice in order to further the aims of the Society. By serving on Council, I hope to promote and support policies that encourage closer collaboration between practitioners and academics, and use the Environment Network, of which I am Convenor-designate, as a vehicle for hosting events that enable this close collaboration.

I am a Reader in Microbial Geochemistry at the University of Edinburgh. I am also currently Head of the Earth & Planetary Sciences Research Institute, one of three institutes that make up the School of Geosciences.

I am currently not a member of any specialist group, but have a network of former students who work in the commercial-environmental and mining sectors, which informs my research. Qualifications: BSc Geochemistry (Reading, 1987), PhD Geochemistry (Reading 1992).

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Mr Nicholas Reynolds

Nik Reynolds_council

I am a Senior Geo-environmental and Geotechnical engineer at a small consultancy in Chester and have been employed at this company for over 17 years.  I have been a Fellow of the Geological Society from being an Undergraduate at Aberystwyth University, graduated with a Master’s degree from Cardiff University, and became a Chartered Geologist in 2009. I later became a Chartered Scientist in 2011.

I was elected the Secretary of the Northwest Regional Group in 2012 and have been responsible for organising the lecture programme, fieldtrips and annual newsletters for the region.  Within the lecture programme, I have brought the Geological Society and the regional Geology Association groups together for annual lectures.  I have developed and introduced a conference for A-level students which was organised in conjunction with Manchester University and ESTA, which involved lecturers from across the region presenting revision lectures on difficult syllabus subjects.

I am very keen to serve on Council to both increase the profile of practicing environmental and geotechnical consultants within the Society.  I am also very keen to improve regional support, and bring the Society to A-Level and Undergraduate students, as well as external organisations who explore the outdoors such as Scouts and Guides.

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Prof Nick Rogers

Nick Rogers I am Emeritus Professor of Earth Sciences at the Open University where I have spent virtually all my career. My research interests are in high temperature geochemistry, igneous petrology and the composition and evolution of the mantle, but I have also engaged with many aspects of higher education that relate to the mission of the OU. I have been Head of Department and Science Programme Director, serving at Deanery Executive level in both posts.

I have been a Fellow of the Society for over 20 years and served on Council for six. For five years I was Publications Secretary in the run-up to and through the Bicentenary and was heavily involved in the establishment of Geoscience World and the Lyell Collection which are now core to the Society’s publication output and a major source of income. I have subsequently served as a member, and latterly chair of the Education Committee, during which time we have successfully engaged with school curriculum consultations, developed the careers portal and facilitated the establishment of University Geoscience UK.

Having been involved with the development and drafting of the 2007 strategy, I am keen to see the renewed strategy established. The Society plays a key role in bridging the gaps between geoscience professions and education, research and policy, and should be a leading and authoritative voice for our science. I bring to the role of President a sound knowledge of how the Society and its staff work and an enthusiasm to ensure that its role continues to develop along the lines it has been following for the past decade.

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Dr Katherine Royse

Katherine Royse

I have worked at BGS for 19 years and I am currently the Science Director for GeoAnalytics and Modelling. I focus on taking a multidisciplinary approach to modelling the environment to better understand and predict the Earth’s response to environmental change (publishing over 30 key

 papers). I feel that I have a lot to offer the Society through my professional career at BGS where I have successfully led Urban Geoscience (publishing over 30 key papers) and Derived Products, as well as several large European projects.

I am a member of the NERC Innovation Advisory Board where I have developed their new innovation strategy. I have a strong background in knowledge exchange and stakeholder engagement having completed a NERC KE Fellowship in probability, uncertainty and risk in the environment working to translate natural hazard research to the financial service sector. I am a STEM ambassador, and associate editor of the Geoscience Data journal and German Journal of Geoscience.

I have been a Fellow of the Society since 1997, CGeol, 2001 and EurGeol in 2002 and have been a chartered scrutineer since 2009. As a senior member of BGS I am closely linked with the academic and private sector Earth Science community. During my tenure on Council I would like to focus on increasing the Society’s relevance to all Earth Scientists particularly in developing their future professional roles through ongoing learning (CPD).

As Professional Secretary, I will utilise my skills and networks to assist in bridging the gap between academia and industry as well as in raising awareness of the activities of the Society and the importance of the Society to our professional standing and development.

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Mrs Sarah Scott

Kevin Seymour_Council

I am a practising hydrogeologist and I have been working at the Environment Agency for over 29 years. I am responsible for ensuring that we regulate activities in order to protect groundwater resources and quality, much of this is related to oil and gas industry activities.  I joined The Geological Society as a Fellow in 2005 and became chartered in 2012. I have served on the Hydrogeological Group Committee for the past 3 years as Treasurer.

My current focus around oil and gas operations give me a real appreciation of the importance of politics and communication when explaining contentious geoscience in ways relevant to the audience. I believe this is useful experience to bring to Council and help the promotion of geological and hydrogeological understanding in the wider world.

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Ms Gemma Sherwood

Nick Rogers

I am a Senior Geologist for EDF Energy, working on the construction of Hinkley Point C Nuclear Power Station. I read for a Geology MSci (Bristol University) and later studied for a MSc in Geotechnical Engineering (Birmingham University). I became a Fellow of the Geological Society in 2008, achieving Chartered Geologist status in 2016 and was listed on the RoGEP in 2017. I am proud to have won the Glossop Award in 2017.

I have been on the Western Regional Committee for 5 years; serving 4 years as Programme Coordinator and currently in my second year as Chairperson. While on the committee I have restarted our regional heat of the Schools Competition; organised multiple field trips and lectures and promoted entrants for the Early Career Geoscientist award.

I am passionate about promoting STEM subjects, regularly volunteering as a STEM ambassador at schools and science festivals, aiming to promote and encourage Earth Science careers. I believe that I can help Council to realise the Geological Society’s Strategy 2017-2027, particularly engaging with schools and stimulating public awareness.

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Miss Jessica Smith

Jessica SmithAs the Secretary of the Central Scotland Regional Group (CSRG) my key motivation for joining Council is to bring the voice of the Regions to the table. I believe that geographical diversity plays a role in ensuring that the Society remains relevant to the membership and can have a positive influence on the engagement of Fellows.

I joined the Geological Society as a Candidate Fellow while studying my BSc in Earth Sciences at the University of Glasgow; upon graduating in 2004 I became a Fellow. Thereafter, the practical experience gained in work combined with my MSc in Engineering Geology at Imperial College London culminated in my obtaining Chartered Geologist status in 2014. Supporting and enabling others to achieve this career landmark is something I take great pride in through my work activities as well as my involvement with the CSRG.

In my current role as a Senior Engineering Geologist with Atkins I am privileged to be in a position where I can promote STEM careers to young people, and particularly to young women. It will be a great honour to continue do so as a member of Council with the Geological Society.

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Dr Helen Smyth

Helen SmythI am a Geoscience Advisor at Neftex Insights part of Halliburton-Landmark. In addition to sitting on the Neftex Insights management team, I am responsible for Landmark’s university outreach programs globally and through this role seek to build closer ties between academia and industry. I serve on the Petroleum Geoscience Advisory Board at both Royal Holloway and Imperial College London.

A field geologist by background, I have undertaken numerous expeditions in Indonesia and the Canadian Arctic. Source-to-Sink investigations were the focus of much of much of my early research career following PhD and Post-Doc at Royal Holloway and subsequent geologist role at CASP.

I served on the Petroleum Group Committee of the Geological Society between 2010 and 2016, and held the role of Publications Secretary, and through this role co-convened four conferences and edited two Geological Society Special Publications.

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Prof Robin Strachan

Rob StrachanI am passionate about developing the role and importance of the Geological Society as the pre-eminent face of geosciences in the UK. I am currently Professor of Geology in the School of Earth & Environmental Sciences at the University of Portsmouth, recently having stepped down after 10 years as Head of School. I have been a Fellow of the Society since 1983 and a Chartered Geologist. I served on the Editorial Board of the Journal of the Geological Society 1997-2005 and was then Chief Editor 2005-2011.

I was awarded a Coke Medal in 2012. Since 2012, I have served on the Books Editorial Committee as one of the Society’s Books Editors. In January 2018 I commence a four-year term as an Editor of the Geological Society of America Bulletin. I have a particular knowledge of, and interest in, scientific publishing as a result of my extensive editorial experience supporting and managing the Society’s flagship journal, and assisting in the development of Special Publications (co-editing three) and Memoirs. This experience coupled with my international contacts means that I will be able to serve Council and the Society very effectively.

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Mr John Talbot

John TalbotA lifelong passion for geology and engineering geology was instilled in me as an undergraduate, by the infectious enthusiasm of both Professors Bill Dearman and Duncan Murchison. My first move on graduating was to seek Fellowship of the Society in 1970-71. Since then I gained an MSc in Geotechnical Engineering in 1981, followed by Chartered Geologist, Engineer, Environmentalist and Scientist. I am also a European Geologist and Engineer, and a Fellow of the Institution of Civil Engineers.

My pre-retirement career was predominantly focused in geotechnical engineering and engineering geology, when I provided technical and financial project management and advice to a wide client base; in both the public and private sectors. I have technical expertise in all geotechnical aspects of site investigations; the analysis, design and provision of advice on shallow and deep foundations, maritime and inland waterfront structures, highways, the stability of rock and soil slopes, and earth dams in the UK, Europe, Africa and SE Asia.

I have been a Chartership scrutineer for over 20 years, and a reviewer and auditor for Chartered Geologist applications more recently. Although I am currently Chairman of the Professional Accreditation Committee on behalf of the Society’s Professional Committee, and was primarily responsible for the recent comprehensive review of our CPD recording system on behalf of the Chartership Committee, I hope to have the opportunity to make an even greater contribution to the affairs of the Society, particularly in the areas of Chartership, CPD and governance. I have been a member of the Society’s Chartership Committee since 2016 and am its newly appointed chairman.

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Dr Alexander Whittaker

Alex Whittaker_council

I am a senior lecturer at Imperial College London. My research combines field, remote sensing and numerical modelling approaches to address how tectonics and climate drive landscape evolution over a range of scales. At Imperial I lecture structural geology and tectonics, and I co-ordinate the department’s field programme, leading excursions to the Spanish Pyrenees and the Apennines.

I read Natural Sciences at the University of Cambridge between 1998 and 2002, before moving to Edinburgh University to do a PhD in landscape dynamics and neo-tectonics. Following an Entente Cordiale Fellowship at Université Joseph Fourier, France, I moved to Imperial College London.  I was appointed a Lecturer in 2010 and Senior Lecturer in 2014.  I have been a fellow of the Society for seven years and I received the President’s Award in 2009.  I have subsequently served the Society in a range of roles; currently I sit on the research grants and Society awards committees. As a member of Council I will also serve on the Science committee.

The geosciences are central to addressing many of the problems that we and the planet face in the coming years and the Society has a vital role to play in leading these discussions and linking research with both policy and practical applications.  I am passionate about making our membership as diverse as possible and I am keen to promote engagement with the wider public and policy makers who need to know why our discipline matters.

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Council

Find out about the Society's elected Council members.