Contact the events team at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to attend this workshop
Top tips for those wanting to submit an Athena SWAN application
A free workshop discussing best practice for bioscience departments in higher education institutions to achieve an Athena SWAN award.
This Royal Society of Biology workshop is being run with support from the British Pharmacological Society
, the Biochemical Society
, the Society for Applied Microbiology
and The Physiological Society
This event is part of a series developed through consultation with the Diversity and Inclusion Working Group, which spans the network of RSB Member Organisations
Registration, tea and coffee
Introduction to the event
Dr Pat Goodwin FRSB, Royal Society of Biology Diversity Champion11:10
What makes a good Athena SWAN application?
Professor Peter Main, King's College London11:40
Workshop 1: Designing Action Plans to be SMART
Annie Ruddlesden, Equality Challenge Unit
Workshop 2: Qualitative data and descriptive analysis
Dr Kevin Guyan, Equality Challenge Unit14:40
Experiences of applying for Athena SWAN Bronze Award
Dr Lucy Jones FRSB, Kingston University
Tea and Coffee break
Bridging the gap between Bronze and Silver Athena SWAN
Dr Rachel Simmonds, University of Surrey15:35
Broadening participation and expanding the concept of Diversity and Inclusion
Dr Lucy Jones FRSB, Kingston University; Dr Rachel Simmonds, University of Surrey;
Mr Daniel Greenwood, Francis Crick Institute; Oz Ismail, UCL
Applications to attend this workshop have now closed. If you would like to attend please contact the events team at email@example.com or on 020 7685 2569 and include:
- Your name
- Your job title
- Your university
- Which level of award you are applying for and if you are a member of any of the organising societies
If you have any specific workshop queries please contact science policy officer Emma Sykes. Please direct all other queries to Karen Patel at firstname.lastname@example.org or on 020 7685 2569.
Continuing Professional Development (CPD)
This event has been approved by the Royal Society of Biology for purposes of CPD and can be counted as 15 CPD points.