Attention European and Canadian members that are interested in conducting specialist space research. For those that are unaware, ESA has a number of research opportunities that you and your research team can apply for.
The Space Medicine and Life Sciences (SMLS) and Space Safety and Sustainability (SSS) project groups of the Space Generation Advisory Council (SGAC), alongside the University College London (UCL) Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction (IRDR) Space Health Risks Research Group, are launching a short answer competition to recruit members to work alongside their research team.
SGAC Announces Winner of SMLS Essay Competition! SGAC is pleased to announce Linda Dao as the winner of the SGAC Space Medicine and Life Sciences (SMLS) Essay Competition! This competition, developed in collaboration by the SMLS project group and UK Space Labs, aimed to find innovative ideas for addressing the COVID-19 pandemic using space applications [...]
The past decade has brought us to the miniaturisation of electronic components. This has dramatically reduced the cost to make satellites and has allowed smaller nations and companies to engage in space-related services and research. However, space research and exploration cannot be without its biological components. This webinar series aims to bring the latest space biological knowledge to students and young professionals.
SGAC SMLS and UK Space LABS are collaborating to run a Systematic Review Workshop, designed to introduce students to the concept and structure of a systematic review, and then give them the tools and guidance to go on to write one themselves.
The Space Medicine and Life Sciences (SMLS) project group at the Space Generation Advisory Council (SGAC) is launching an essay competition for all space enthusiasts, including students and young professionals.
Meet the leaders of the Space Medicine and Life Sciences and the Space Exploration Project Groups, and find out how to get involved!
Our fifth episode will focus on women's health in space. Space affects some aspects of male and female astronaut physiology differently. For example, on return to Earth, male astronauts have more problems with their vision whilst female astronauts have more issues with blood pressure management.