Sciences Alumni Network

Connecting sciences alumni for professional development and collaboration.

This network connects alumni from the four schools of the Faculty of Sciences:

  • Agriculture, Food and Wine
  • Animal and Veterinary Sciences
  • Biological Sciences
  • Physical Sciences

The Sciences Alumni Network provides alumni the opportunity to meet fellow alumni and reconnect with their University in a meaningful way. The purpose of the network is to foster interdisciplinary networking, promote peer to peer mentoring and enable opportunities for alumni professional and personal development.

As a graduate from the Faculty of Sciences you automatically become a member of the Sciences Alumni Network. Make sure to update your details so you will receive information about the launch of the network and future events.

Be sure to come along to our next event to connect with other members and learn more about our activities. If you are interested in joining the Committee please contact Carolyn McLean, Alumni Relations (Sciences).

Update your details

Get involved

Connect with us 

You can keep up to date with the network by following us on Facebook and LinkedIn to find out more about events and conferences, internships, job opportunities and other relevant resources.

If you are interested in knowing more about the Sciences Alumni Network or would like to get involved please contact Carolyn McLean, Alumni Relations Officer (Sciences).

Have your say

We want to hear what you want from your Network. How would you like to stay in touch and what kind of activities would encourage you to remain connected to your alma mater and fellow graduates? Send us your suggestions.

News and events

Latest news in science

21

Jul

Engineering a virus: What is gain of function research?

Interview with researcher A/Prof Michael Beard about gain-of-function research, a technique used in virology and genetics to alter the function of a virus.

14

Jul

Experts refute River Murray estuary claims

Scientists confirm that the lower River Murray was not an estuary more than 7,000 years ago – reinforcing scientific evidence likely to influence important river management policy decisions.

13

Jul

Time to wake up to the illegal trade of sleepy lizards

Australian reptiles face serious conservation threats from illegal poaching fuelled by international demand and the exotic pet trade.

13

Jul

Scientists unearth secrets about the evolution of soil-burrowing cockroaches

Evolutionary biologists have assessed the phenomenon of parallelism in soil-burrowing cockroaches for the first time.

more...