University of Oxford

Each year, Oxford welcomes talented students, at both undergraduate and graduate level, from all over the globe. Our students are attracted by the chance to study at an internationally-renowned university, with outstanding academic achievement and innovation.

  • Oxford's teaching and research is consistently in the top rank nationally and internationally, and is at the forefront of medical, scientific and technological achievement.
  • The University has excellent facilities and resources for learning in its world-famous libraries, laboratories and museums.
  • Students come to Oxford from 140 different countries and territories.
  • Oxford's collegiate system fosters a sense of community between tutors and students, and among students themselves.
  • Students have the opportunity to learn alongside leading researchers in their field.
  • Oxford has strong links with research institutions, business, and industry, both in the United Kingdom and overseas.

Supported research organisations

The Environmental Change Institute, established in 1991, organizes and promotes interdisciplinary research on the nature, causes and impact of environmental change, and contributes to the development of management strategies for coping with future environmental change.

The Oxford Martin School is a world-leading centre of pioneering research that addresses global challenges, and invests in research that cuts across disciplines to tackle a wide range of issues such as climate change, disease and inequality.

Islands Climate Change Vulnerability Adaptation

Climate change and inequality in Papua New Guinea and Tonga

A comparative study of Papua New Guinea and Tonga that captures the relationship between climate change vulnerability, social inequality, and globalization.

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malawi climate change

Future Climate Projections for Malawi

This brief provides an overview of future climate change in Malawi, using results from the latest available climate model simulations based on 34 global climate models (CMIP-5) used by the IPCC.

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climate projections for tanzania

Future Climate Projections for Tanzania

This brief provides an overview of future climate change in Tanzania, using results from the latest available climate model simulations based on 34 global climate models (CMIP-5) used by the IPCC.

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Irrigation by m-louis via Flickr

Potential applications of subseasonal-to-seasonal (S2S) predictions

This article shares the first comprehensive review of sectoral applications of S2S predictions, highlighting the opportunities and challenges facing their uptake.

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Photo by Sushil Singh

The heavy precipitation event in Chennai, India, 2015

The paper assesses whether an extreme rainfall event in Chennai could in part be attributed to human emissions of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere and related climate change.

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Phalodi, India

Heat wave in Phalodi, India, 2016

On Thursday 19 May 2016, the Indian city of Phalodi reached 51°C. The Raising Risk Awareness project studied whether human-induced climate change had any role to play in the extreme weather.

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Members

360 - climate adaptation.

Philippa Thornton

at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Anna Gee

at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Vendela Gambill

Belle Vue, Vache Lane at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Celine Jeanne

at University of Oxford
img 1535 - climate adaptation.

Sam Woor

weADAPT Knowledge Management Support at Stockholm Environment Institute, at University of Oxford
tanya-wilkins - climate adaptation.

Tanya Wilkins

Communications Manager at UKCIP, at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Bernard Soubry

at University of Oxford
keno-5 - climate adaptation.

Sam Cornish

Intern, Student at University of Oxford, at Stockholm Environment Institute
foto 3 - climate adaptation.

Tim Pfefferle

Student at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Marie Persson

at University of Oxford
bibosi-2-sq - climate adaptation.

Claudia Comberti

DPhil Candidate, Environmental Change Institute, University of Oxford at University of Oxford
360 - climate adaptation.

Victoria Alice Ferris

at University of Oxford

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