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The schools that we have worked with in this project have made an invaluable contribution to the knowledge that we have been able to generate through this research. In fact none of it would have been possible without their willingness to participate and welcome us into their places. We would like to express our gratitude to them and thank them for their support.

In the UK

Fairhaven Primary School, South Walsham, Norfolk

Horning Community Primary School, Horning, Norfolk

Reedham Primary School, Reedham, Norfolk

Little Thetford C of E Primary School, Little Thetford, Cambridgeshire

Weatheralls Primary School, Soham, Cambridgeshire

Wilburton Primary School, Wilburton, Cambridgeshire 

In Mongolia

Bayangol School, Uvurkhangai Province

Mungunmorit School, Tov Province

In Mexico

Benito Jurárez Primary School, Ixtlán de Jurárez, Oaxaca

In Alaska

Eben Hopson Middle School, Barrow

In South Africa 

King's School, Nottingham Road, Kwazulu-Natal


Some of the photos on these pages have been taken by school children as they led us around their localities. Many of the photos were taken by Jonathan Woolley who is the PhD student on the project and who has carried out an in-depth ethnographic study of the Norfolk Broads. Other photos were taken by members of the Pathways Project research team. These photos are not for commercial use and any copying of them for other purposes requires permission from the website administrator, Libby Peachey: .




Cambridge Interdisciplinary Research on the Environment is a group that was initiated following a successful AHRC Network grant within Social Anthropology which created an interdisciplingary netwook on Climate Histories. Following the success of this network an interdisciplinary seminar series was funded by CRASSH from 2011–2016 to continue work on this theme. This series was co-convened by the Departments of Social Anthropology, Geography, and the Engineering Department's Centre for Sustainable Development.

The series brought together people from a range of academic and non-academic backgrounds including the sciences, arts, humanities, and social sciences, and those working within policy, industry, activism, education, and media and continues as an occasional series hosted at the Mongolia & Inner Asia Studies Unit.

The connections and networks made through the discussions in this series formed the backdrop against which some funding bids were developed and the projects that resulted are also featured on this site.