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Student Placements 2021

Every year we welcome students from The University of Manchester to join our team and work with us on key projects. Work placements provide a unique opportunity to enhance post-graduate study with real-world experience and are a chance for students to contribute to the Discovery Centre’s ongoing development.

This year, 3 fantastic students joined our marketing team from the MA in Art Gallery and Museum Studies and the MSc in Science Communication, to assist with market research and digital development relating to our First Light Project. Unusually, due to the ongoing Covid restrictions, the placements had to take place virtually but this didn’t deter their enthusiasm and commitment.

Read on to find out more about this year’s cohort and what they got up to…

Pauline Chouraki, MA Art Gallery and Museum Studies
Market Research Assistant

“Hi, I’m Pauline. I come from France, but I have lived in the UK for the past 10 years. My biggest passion is promoting live music, which I have been doing for more than 6 years. On a quieter level, I love hiking, birdwatching and of course, stargazing!

“I carried out this placement as part of my MA in Art Gallery and Museum Studies at the University of Manchester. Prior to this, I did a BA in Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of Cambridge and I then worked in the tourism industry for a few years.

“Upon completing my course, I hope to find a permanent position in the museum, heritage or wider cultural sector, with a particular interest in business development, outreach and events.

“Due to Covid restrictions, I carried out my placement as a Market Research Assistant remotely. Having never been to Jodrell Bank before, I had to immerse myself in the site through my computer screen all the while researching and identifying potential markets for it. This actually proved very thought-provoking and it often felt like detective work! It made my first visit to Jodrell Bank even more special, and I hope the many future visitors which I envisioned through my work will feel the same wonder and excitement as I did!”

Reuben Cone, MSc Science Communication
Digital Marketing Assistant

“Hi, I’m Reuben, 24, originally from Suffolk but now living and studying in Manchester. I’m an outdoorsy person having been a Scout for almost 20 years and enjoy going for walks, exploring my local area and spending time away from civilisation!

“I spent three years at Keele University studying Biology, where I realised I had a real interest in making science fun, accessible and relevant to the public. As a result I enrolled on the MSc Science Communication course at Manchester and have now come to realise how important science communication is to society – it’s everywhere! I enjoy all aspects of my studies but am hoping to pursue a career in television media and journalism.

“I’ve been helping Jodrell Bank Discovery Centre with their website and digital content as they go through a period of exciting change with the new First Light Project. I focused on ensuring they continue to celebrate the unique outdoors nature of the site especially as they slowly re-open as covid restrictions lift. In my time here I’ve learnt a lot about marketing and how it intersects with science communication as well as what it’s like to work in a professional environment with some great people. It’s been a rewarding and fun experience and I’m really excited for the future of Jodrell Bank.”

Megan Craig, MSc Science Communication
Digital Marketing Assistant

“Hi! My name is Megan, and I am a 22-year-old postgraduate student at The University of Manchester. I am originally from West Lancashire, but I have been living in Manchester for a few years. In my spare time I love ice skating, exploring the outdoors and embroidery, as well as working to improve my digital design and illustration skills too.

“Currently I am completing a masters course in Science and Health Communication having graduated with a BSc in Genetics the previous year. Throughout my degree I have been able to write and learn about a broad range of scientific and health disciplines, and I hope to continue this in the future. As I am also quite interested in digital design and content creation, finding a career that combines these two passions is my goal.

“This placement was a great opportunity to experience professional digital marketing practice. I was able to explore web design and content creation by curating the new #WatchTheSkies webpage. Working on these aspects of the placement from their foundations to completion enabled me to gain a great insight into how ideas are formulated, justified with data, proposed, and altered to suit the needs of an organisation and the skillset of the individual. Supporting JBDC as they transition through their First Light initiative has been an invaluable experience.”

We want to take this opportunity to thank Pauline, Reuben and Megan for their hard work over the last few months, we’ve loved having them on the team and and we wish them all the best in their next endeavours.

Thanks also to The Institute for Cultural Practices and The Centre for the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine at The University of Manchester.

FREE hot drink in our Planet Cafe for National Lottery Players!

National Lottery Open Week
Saturday 5th – Sunday 13th June

It’s that time of year again, where we get to say #ThanksToYou as a national lottery player! From 5th – 13th June, we will be taking part in National Lottery Open Week by offering a FREE hot drink in our Planet Café at Jodrell Bank to all of our visitors who play the National Lottery. Simply show a recent Lottery ticket or scratch card when placing your order, sit back and enjoy on the café terrace with views of the mighty Lovell Telescope.

We were awarded £12.2m from the National Lottery Heritage Fund to develop our ambitious new First Light Project. We’re really proud of the fantastic work that’s been done so far and so this is our chance to say thank you to National Lottery players that helped to raise the funds to make it happen. You can see how the project is coming along, and see the latest images of the new building here; we’re sure you’ll be as excited about its progress as we are!

How to claim your free hot drink…

Visit Jodrell Bank any day between Saturday 5th – Sunday 13th June, and bring along proof of having played the National Lottery -this can include a recent lottery ticket or a scratch card and it can be either a digital or paper copy, the date of purchase is not relevant. You can claim up to one free drink per person.

You can turn up on the day to visit our Planet Café and Gift Shop, but we advise booking your tickets in advance for full access to Jodrell Bank (remember, you still need to bring your lottery ticket with you). To book tickets, simply click here and choose your visiting date. You will also be asked to select a timed arrival slot to let us know what time you’ll be arriving, but once checked in you can stay for as long as you like! (up until we close of course 🙂 )

 

PLUS we have currently suspended all car parking charges, so FREE parking is available for your visit.

Book your admission tickets here

Click here for terms and conditions 

Events and Activities

To get the most out of your visit to Jodrell Bank take part in our popular events and activities that we’ll also be running during the week including:

Alien Hunt
24th April – 20th June
Included in your admission

Astronomy Photographer of the Year
24th April – 30th October
Included in your admission

Daily Telescope Talks
24th April – 20th June
Talk Times: various times throughout the day.
Included in your admission

Construction Talks
Thursdays, 20th May – 18th June
Talk Times: 11:30am and 3pm
Included in your admission

Space Craft Activities
29 May – 6th June
Included in your admission

See you soon!

Considerate Construction at First Light

Our incredible First Light Pavilion has come a long way in the last 12 months. Construction of this beautiful new building has been led by Kier and we’re really proud of their achievement earning a Certificate of Excellence in the Considerate Construction Scheme.

Sustainable practices are at the heart of this project and real care has been taken to protect the environment throughout the building process. Some highlights include:

  • A site materials manageement plan including waste segregation, re-use and recycling
  • Saving, storing and re-using excavation material in the building works to avoid disposal and transport off-site
  • Ecology protection including tree protection, the installation of bird and bat boxes and use of scarecrows to keep nesting away from construction areas
  • Using a local supply of ethically sourced topsoil
  • Monitored and minimised use of natual resources and carbon footprint reporting and off-setting
  • Rainwater harvesting from the site cabins for boot and tool washing
  • Donation of redundant pallets and other materials for re-use

You can see progress on the construction project here. 

Sustainability at Jodrell Bank: A long view

We have a long history of recycling and sustainable construction here at Jodrell Bank. Although in the early days this wasn’t a conscious ethical choice as it is today, but the only way of getting anything built. A post-war necessity to make do and mend.

Above: ‘Friday September 30th: The rack was lifted yesterday morning to the top of the northern tower! It’s a splendid sight and still looks big even at that height.’ From Lovell’s construction diary, 1955. Image copyright University of Manchester

In the late 1940s and 50s much of the scientific equipment on site was built by the scientists themselves, endlessly repurposing existing bits of kit with the help of mallet, soldering iron and chicken wire. Today we might call this ‘upcycling’ or ‘circular economy’, but Jodrell scientist Barrie Rowson, in an oral history interview with us, described it more practically:

‘The Green Huts were something of an institution because when you got some equipment that wouldn’t work and you decided to rebuild it again you’d dump it in the Green Huts. And the Green Huts were therefore a source of spare parts – we were a bit short of money, of course, and you couldn’t buy the components you wanted – so you’d fish around in the Green Hut and see if you could find somebody else’s chassis which you could strip down…’

Radio astronomy was a brand-new science, so there weren’t yet any purpose-built instruments, however, a huge amount of radar equipment built during the war was now surplus to requirement.  Aerials, transmitters and receivers were literally lying around in airfields and cluttering up army bases. So when Bernard Lovell enquired about borrowing some for his new venture at Jodrell Bank his old army bosses were more than happy to oblige.

Above: A folder of photographs and papers about surplus radar apparatus, sent from the RAF and Ministry of Supply to Jodrell Bank in the late 1940s, is held in the Jodrell Bank Archive at the University of Manchester Library (JBM/11/2/radar)

This apparatus was technically on loan, but Lovell and his colleagues quickly got to work disassembling and reassembling it into new forms, so in the end little could be returned in one piece. The ‘searchlight aerial’, so called because it was built on top of a searchlight base and therefore could be tilted in all directions (perfect for studying meteor showers), is a case in point. The RAF wrote to Lovell asking for it to be returned, but Lovell politely deterred them, citing the ground-breaking science that the equipment was involved in. The military never did get their searchlight back and the remains of the base are still on site today.

Above: The searchlight aerial in 1947 (left), and the remains of the searchlight base today (right), Grade II listed and part of the fabric of the Jodrell Bank World Heritage Site. Copyright University of Manchester.

But perhaps the most impressive example of this is in the Lovell telescope itself. This was the first fully purpose-built instrument on site and arguably marked the end of the make-do-and-mend era at Jodrell Bank. However, in 1951 when the telescope was being designed, raw materials were still at a premium and the cost of manufacturing so many bespoke components was prohibitive.

One such challenge was the enormous and yet high-precision gear racks required to tilt the telescope. Patrick Blackett, Lovell’s senior at the University and an ex-naval officer, pointed out that the problem was similar to controlling the gun of a battleship. Less than a month later the engineers had procured three 25ft-diameter gun turret racks from a shipbreakers yard; one from the HMS Royal Sovereign and two from the HMS Revenge. At a total cost of £1,000 this was bargain, compared to the several thousand it would have cost for them to be manufactured from scratch.  And although it would be another four years before they were finally hoisted into the streel frame of the telescope, as Lovell put it in his autobiography Astronomer by Chance; ‘they lay in and near our workshop for many years as a symbol of hope that was to be long in realisation.’    

Above: HMS Revene during the Second World War.

These components are still in the telescope today and we’re excited to be able to highlight this story in the new exhibition we’re planning for the First Light Pavilion. A section from the spare gear rack will be mounted in the exhibition hall. This huge arc of steel forged over 100 years ago, that saw service in the Battle of Jutland and played a pivotal part in the history of radio astronomy, will have another life, telling the story of sustainable construction at Jodrell Bank and providing inspiration for the challenges of today.

On This Day… 2011

On 11th April 2021, the Jodrell Bank Discovery Centre celebrates its 10th birthday.

Ten years ago, we began to welcome people to Jodrell Bank, sharing the stories of its research and discovery, inspiring the scientists of the future and celebrating the creativity, hard work and determination of the people of this remarkable place.

The journey actually began back in 2006, when we embarked on the quest to understand what was needed by visitors, what was possible at the site and (last but not least) for funding to do some of these things.

Above: School pupils take part in an event for The Big Draw in our Marquee in 2008

Part of the process involved a large 200-seater marquee, which we put up in the summers of 2007-2010 and in which we tried out all sorts of things (– including talks, bouncing people’s voices off the Moon, schools programmes, exhibitions, political receptions, celebrations of a solar eclipse, inflatable planetarium shows, art and amateur astronomy….).

Some things were successful, and some were dire.

The marquee was freezing in poor weather, eventually leaked every time it rained (with puddles on the floor underneath), the sound system became an electrical risk and one night, someone stole our projector and screen…

But – we learned a lot.

We learned what people wanted to hear about and see (and what they didn’t!), what schools want from us and how to turn creative ideas into things that happen in the real world. All of this became the raw data and evidence that supported yet more ideas and proposals for our new buildings and activities.

And in 2010 – success! – we were granted £3million funding.

Just enough to create our first two buildings, the Planet Pavilion and the Space Pavilion, in which we planned to deliver Phase 1 of our programme – engagement with the world-leading scientific research Jodrell Bank.

There was a bit left for the exhibition and for a tiny bit of work in the gardens.

It took several hair-raising months to finalise the funding agreement and obtain planning permission (supported by the wonderful Sir Bernard Lovell himself, who signed a letter of support for the project that we sent in with the planning application).

Late in 2010 the work began and, in the bitterly cold temperatures of the 2010/11 winter, the last traces of the ramshackle old buildings were demolished and the new buildings took shape in the freezing fog.

Above: The Planet Pavilion under construction in early 2011. Photo credit: Ant Holloway

We finally opened on 11th April 2011, and sometimes still can’t believe it…

Now, 10 years later, Phase 2 underway – The First Light Project – which will engage people with the stories of the heritage of this amazing site.

Above: Artist’s impression of our new First Light Pavilion, due to open late 2021/ early 2022.

And at this, a staging post in the journey, we want to say thank you to everyone who has helped us, travelled alongside us, made suggestions, supported us and visited us.

We launched a new Education programme, which we have seen grow and flourish; our Events programme has matured and grown; we’ve had some amazing collaborations with broadcasters (the Stargazing Live Eclipse Special was a highlight!); wonderful Live From Jodrell Bank events; the ground-breaking bluedot festival, and of course the fantastic inscription of Jodrell Bank as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

We’re looking forward to the journey with you over the next 10 years!

Teresa Anderson
11-04-21

10 Days of Science: British Science Week 2021

5th – 14th March is British Science Week and we’re celebrating with 10 days of Science!

From stargazing and climate science to the inspirational stories of Jodrell Bank, here are 10 great ways to celebrate with a new activity for every day…

Friday 5th March:

Check out coverage of NASA astronaut Kate Rubins and JAXA astronaut Soichi Noguchi undertaking a 6.5-hour spacewalk outside the International Space Station today. See them in action here…

Above: NASA astronaut Christina Koch works while tethered near the Port 6 truss segment of the International Space Station to replace older hydrogen-nickel batteries with newer, more powerful lithium-ion batteries. Fellow NASA astronaut Andrew Morgan (out of frame) assisted Koch during the six-hour and 45-minute spacewalk. (Image credit: NASA) Above: In training – Astronaut Jeanette Epps, left, Soyuz MS-09 commander Sergey Prokopyev, centre, and European Space Agency astronaut Alexander Gerst during space station flight training at Star City near Moscow. (Image credit: NASA)

Fancy becoming an astronaut? Find out what it takes here…..

Saturday 6th March:

See the smallest planet, Mercury and largest planet, Jupiter  very close together in the sky, an hour before dawn. Planets appear close every now and again as they move in their orbits – this is known as a ‘conjunction’ which for these two planets actually occurs on the morning of 5th March.

6th March is the best opportunity to spot Mercury, as this is the day it appears furthest from the Sun. Be especially careful when you’re trying to see it and don’t look for it once the Sun is up – looking directly at the Sun can seriously damage your eyes. Jupiter is the largest planet in the Solar System and will appear the brighter of the two.

Above: Looking South- South East at sunrise, between 6.20 am and 6.30 am (image from Stellarium)

Above: The planet Mercury. (Image credit: NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Carnegie Institution of Washington – NASA/JPL.) Above: The planet Jupiter (Image credit: NASA / JPL / Björn Jónsson) During a conjunction two planets look close together in the sky but in reality are millions of miles apart.

Sunday 7th March:

From the building of the iconic Lovell Telescope to the construction of our new First Light Pavilion; engineering innovation has always played a critical role in advancements on the Jodrell Bank site.

Find out more about the world of engineering in Kier Construction’s Virtual Interactive Built Environment…

Monday 8th March:

Today is International Women’s day so we’ve adapted a special quiz about the inspiring women of Jodrell Bank, first created for our biannnual Girls Night Out events.

Take part here and be in with a chance of winning a copy of Libby Jackson’s A Galaxy of Her Own!

You can also explore this fantastic citizen science project helping to transcribe the ground breaking work of early women astronomers.

Above: Women computers at the Harvard College Observatory, USA circa 1890. Image credit: Harvard College Observatory, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons

Tuesday 9th March:

The red planet Mars has always held a fascination for astronomers – easily visible when it’s in our night sky, we have sent numerous spacecraft to explore it and look for signs of life. Find out about the latest Mars missions by following the links below:

Above: Take a look for yourself if the sky is clear. Mars will be visible in the south western sky after 7.30pm (don’t forget, stars twinkle but planets don’t!)

Wednesday 10th March: 

Download your British science week activity pack and have a go at some fun and interesting activities.

Suitable for a variety of ages and all can be done from home.

Thursday 11th March:

Understanding how human activities can impact our environment has never been more important.

Try these climate science activities and learn what you can do to look after our planet.

Friday 12th March:

Find out how innovation at Jodrell Bank since the 1940s brought a new science – ‘radio astronomy’ –  into existence, revealing a universe that until then was completely invisible: A most extraordinary coincidence: The first experiment at Jodrell Bank – Jodrell Bank

The first experiments led to the building of telescopes that could see radio waves – energetic radiation from the same ‘family’ as visible light, but invisible to our eyes. Telescopes at Jodrell Bank continue to probe the invisible universe today.

Learn about the history of the Jodrell Bank Observatory from Professor of Astrophysics Tim O’Brien in this talk about how the telescopes of Jodrell Bank work and the things that they are used to study, from massive blackholes to flashing pulsars.

What can we learn from invisible light? Find out more in this article here: Science Concepts: Multiwavelength Astronomy – Jodrell Bank

Saturday 13th March:

Today’s new Moon means it’s a perfect time for stargazing as there’s less light to ruin your night vision. The Moon takes around 28 days to orbit the Earth and as it moves we see different amounts of its lit up side -the “phases” of the Moon. At new Moon we can’t see the Moon at all, its lit up side is facing away from us and it appears in the daytime sky. A moonless night means it’s easier to pick out the fainter stars so great for astronomers!

Above: The Moon as a thin crescent, just past ‘new’. Image credit: W.carter, CC BY-SA 4.0

Check out our monthly stargazing guide to find out what you can see this month and take a look at our Guide to Stargazing Apps to help get you started.

Sunday 14th March:

As British Science Week comes to a close for another year, we look forward to the beginning of spring (astronomically speaking!) on the Vernal Equinox which falls on 20th March this year. This is one of two days of the year when the lengths of day and night are equal. After the Spring Equinox and for the next six months, there will be more hours of daylight than darkness.

But why does the equinox happen? The Earth is tilted, and keeps the same tilt as it moves in its orbit around the Sun. We get an Equinox when the Earth is in a position where it is not tilted towards the Sun or away from it. This is what gives us days and nights of the same length.

You can explore more activities, stories and film in our Science Learning at Home online resource hub here…

First Look inside First Light!

We’ve seen incredible progress on the construction of our National Lottery Heritage Fund supported First Light Pavilion over the last few months.

Since the momentous concrete pour to create the domed roof took place in October last year, the building has really started to take shape and we’re delighted to be able to share some of the first images from inside.

Images: Andrew Brooks

The First Light Pavilion will dramatically transform the visitor experience at Jodrell Bank Discovery Centre. Designed by HASSELL and constructed by Kier, the stunning new building will house a gallery dedicated to telling the story of Jodrell Bank, an immersive auditorium, and a new education hub and cafe.

You can view progress of the construction since it began in December 2019, here…

The First Light Pavilion is expected to open to visitors later this year. You can find out more about the project here…

A most extraordinary coincidence: The first experiment at Jodrell Bank

The first scientific experiment at Jodrell Bank took place 75 years ago; from an army radar trailer, on a damp and icy Friday afternoon on the 14th December 1945.

Although crude by today’s standards, it is the foundation on which the ground-breaking research at Jodrell Bank has been built. However, the story is not as simple as it sounds. The outcome of this first experiment was something of a happy accident; a coincidence of timing and human error.

Above: Setting up the first radar experiment at the University of Manchester’s Experimental Botany Grounds Jodrell Bank, 14th December 1945. Copyright University of Manchester

In 1945 Bernard Lovell was a physicist at the University of Manchester and he was looking for cosmic ray showers – high-energy particles entering the earth’s atmosphere. Whilst developing wartime radar systems Lovell had speculated about this new technology; if radar could be used to detect aircraft at night, could it be used to detect other invisible things, like the cosmic rays he had been studying before the war?

When the war ended Lovell acquired some surplus equipment from the army and drove it out to the University of Manchester’s experimental botany grounds at Jodrell Bank in Cheshire. It was isolated with no electricity, but this was perfect for his purposes. No electricity meant no interference to confuse his readings.

Above: Jodrell Bank farmland, c.1945. Copyright University of Manchester

But he had more terrestrial issues to deal with first. His trailers got stuck in the mud, the diesel generator kept icing up, and it was only with the help of the two friendly gardeners and a local farmer that Lovell got the equipment working at all. Late in the day on the 14th December he switched on the transmitter and the receiver and directed the aerial to the sky. It was a success! But, as he describes in his oral history interview for Web of Stories…

‘I switched on in mid-December in a most extraordinary coincidence. I anxiously looked at the cathode ray tube. It was free of this interference, but full of transient echoes, and I thought, marvellous. These must be the radar echoes from huge cosmic ray air showers. Then I had a few moments of doubt and I thought, no it can’t be. There can’t be as many huge air showers as that…’

The coincidence he refers to is the date: 14th December. Lovell knew nothing of astronomy at this time, so was not aware that he did his first observations at the peak of the annual Geminids meteor shower. The large number of transient echoes he detected were in fact from meteor trails.

Meteor. Source: Alan Newman (CC BY-NC 2.0) Artist’s conception of a cosmic ray shower. Source: Chantelauze / Staffi / Bret (CC BY-NC 4.0)

What followed were months of recalculation, adjustment and correspondence with fellow scientists as Lovell tried to make sense of his results. It turned out that he hadn’t considered the effects of damping in his calculations (i.e., that the electrons from cosmic ray showers would collide with other atmospheric particles, decreasing the amount of energy scattered back to earth); a critical oversight that meant it would have been almost impossible for his equipment to detect energy from cosmic ray showers. But he had found something more interesting; Lovell quickly realised the potential of meteor research and was drawn into the world of astronomy.

History shows that many of the great leaps forward in science have come about through mistake and serendipity: Newton’s apple, and Fleming’s discovery of penicillin in some unwashed petri dishes. If Lovell had arrived at Jodrell Bank in January he would have missed the spectacular echoes from the Geminids, or if he had checked his calculations he may never have attempted the observations in the first place. The happy accident of Lovell’s first experiment is just one of the many twists and turns in the story of Jodrell Bank and we are uncovering many more of these stories and telling them as part of the First Light at Jodrell Bank project.

You can read more about the important role that meteors have in the early history of Jodrell Bank Observatory here. And listen to Bernard Lovell explaining his first days at Jodrell Bank here.

Apply to Take Part in our Virtual Science Clubs!

Jodrell Bank Discovery Centre is taking part in Operation Earth 2 and we’re looking for primary schools or other organisations to help us run a series of virtual science clubs!

Funded by the Natural Environment Research Council and supported by the Association of Science and Discovery Centres, Operation Earth aims to engage children and their families with the science of climate change.

As part of Operation Earth 2, we will be running a small number of free virtual science clubs for local primary schools or other organisations who provide activities for primary age children (such as uniformed groups or youth clubs).

Each school or organisation that we partner with will take part in four sessions, each lasting around 45 minutes and taking place remotely via Zoom. We will send any physical resources needed for the session to you well in advance and all sessions would need to be scheduled before February half term 2021. The engagement must take place with children and their families outside of their formal education setting so unfortunately we are unable to run these as part of the children’s normal school day.

If you think your school or organisation would be interested in taking part in the project please get in touch with us by completing the form below.

Please note that as there are a limited number of funded places, not all applications will be successful at this point. There may, however, be further opportunities in 2021 for organisations to take part in our science clubs for a small fee.

We’re Recruiting!

Looking for an exciting new role? Want to share your passion for science with others? It’s a great time to join the award-winning Jodrell Bank Engagement Team.

Jodrell Bank Discovery Centre is a highly regarded science outreach and public engagement facility, owned and run by the University of Manchester. The Centre welcomes around 180,000 visitors each year; 25,000 of which are school students engaging with the Centre’s Education programme.

Jodrell Bank is home to the iconic Lovell Telescope and is the UK’s latest UNESCO World Heritage Site. Here at the Discovery Centre, we’re driven by a mission to inspire the scientists and engineers of the future by engaging visitors with the world-leading radio astronomy conducted at the Jodrell Bank Observatory, and with the unique and fascinating heritage of this internationally significant site.

There are three fantastic new opportunities to join our team:

Education Officer. Full Time. £27,511 to £31,865
Find out more and apply online…

Engagement Officer. Full Time. £21,236 to £23,067
Find out more and apply online…

Weekend Explainer. Part Time. £18,342 to £20,675
Find out more and apply online…

The deadline for applications for all three roles is Thursday 26th November 2020.