Staff and Governance
The day-to-day running of IMEMS is the responsibility of the Core Executive Committee, comprising the Director and Associate Directors and the Administrator.
Professor Chris Gerrard, BA (Hons), PhD, MIFA, FSA
(email at email@example.com)
Christopher Gerrard has held a professorial chair in Archaeology at Durham since 2009. He was Deputy Head of Department and chair of the Department's Research Committee in 2005-7 before becoming a Deputy Head of the Faculty of Social Sciences and Health (for Postgraduate matters) 2008-11, Deputy Head of Department again in 2012 and Chair of the Board of Studies 2013-2016.
Chris studied for a joint honours degree in Archaeology and Geology at the University of Bristol and went on to complete his PhD in 1987 supervised by Mick Aston and Richard Harrison. Awarded a post-doctoral grant from the Spanish government to work on medieval pottery in Spain, he later joined the newly-formed Cotswold Archaeological Trust (now Cotswold Archaeology) in Cirencester in 1989, going on to become the Senior Archaeological Consultant at Countryside Planning and Management. He left commercial archaeology in 1992 to take up a post as lecturer at the University of Winchester (then King Alfred's College), joining the Archaeology department at Durham in 2000.
Chris has conducted fieldwork across Britain, notably at Shapwick (Somerset) in an intensive landscape project he directed with the late Mick Aston (for which he won the Best Archaeological Book of the Year award 2014), and at Clarendon (Wiltshire) where he worked with Tom Beaumont James on the medieval and later royal palace and park. He is currently excavating at the bishop’s palace at Auckland Castle in Bishop Auckland (Co. Durham) (https://www.aucklandproject.org/). Chris has also worked in NE Spain for many years, publishing excavations and standing building recording on later medieval sites there, including Templar and Hospitaller complexes. His particular interest lies in the transition from Islamic to Christian societies and their landscapes, including themes such as irrigation and agriculture (he was co-PI on a Leverhulme Trust project on qanats). Chris has identified and recorded many new sites with Spanish colleagues as part of the Moncayo Archaeological Survey (https://www.dur.ac.uk/archaeology/research/projects/all/?mode=project&id=262) and excavated several of them with teams of Durham students. These include the Visigothic site at Bureta, the Islamic settlement at the Mora Encantada near Bulbuente, and the abbot’s palace at Bulbuente (all near Zaragoza), among others.
His past experience in project management and ongoing interests in heritage involves him in a wide variety of projects including as a trustee of both the Ad Gefrin Trust (which manages the early medieval site at Yeavering in Northumberland) (http://gefrintrust.org/) and Cotswold Archaeology (https://cotswoldarchaeology.co.uk/). Chris has been an external examiner for undergraduate and postgraduate programmes at the universities of Leicester, Nottingham, Exeter and Bournemouth, chairs University Archaeology UK (UAUK) (https://www.universityarchaeology.co.uk/), formerly the Standing Committee for University Professors and Heads of Archaeology, and was a co-author of the 2015 revisions to the HEFCE Archaeology benchmarking statement. He also evaluates publications for Oxford University Press, Blackwells, and many others, as well as reviewing grant applications for research councils in the UK and abroad.
Chris' research students mainly work across three areas: medieval and later landscapes, artefacts, and medieval Spain and Europe. Among the former are Simon Draper who worked on early medieval Wiltshire (now Victoria County History, Oxford), Abby Antrobus on medieval townscapes (Senior Archaeological Officer, Suffolk County Council Archaeological Service), Amanda Richardson on medieval parks (Senior Lecturer in History at Chichester), Jenny Morrison (Archaeology officer, Tyne and Wear) on post-medieval landscapes around Newcastle, Ronan O'Donnell who won an AHRC studentship to work on post-medieval landscapes in the north-east England, Mark Kincey who worked on historic lead mining in the North Pennines (collaboration with the Department of Geography), Caroline Smith on the episcopal palaces of the north of England (Isobel Fleck award winner in conjunction with the Department of History), AHRC student Ed Treasure on the ‘Islamic Green Revolution’ in Spain and AHRC student Peter Brown on severe medieval weather events and floods.
Among those who have worked on artefact topics are Eleanor Standley on medieval dress accessories (Associate Professor of Later Medieval Archaeology at the University of Oxford; Curator of Medieval Archaeology Ashmolean Museum), Gwendolynn Heley on material culture as revealed by probate inventories in post-medieval Newcastle, Richard Kelleher (Medieval and Modern Coin curator, Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge) who worked on later medieval coins identified through the Portable Antiquities Scheme, Phil Marter on the production of English medieval ceramics (Senior Lecturer in Archaeology at the University of Winchester), and Andrew Blair who has completed his PhD on the Indian Ocean economy in the late first millennium. Among the Spanish and European theses supervised by Chris are Erica D'Amico on Byzantine ceramics (Lecturer at Richmond, Rome), Ran Zhang on Chinese export ceramics, Diane Rego on the archaeological signatures of French and English peasants and Michelle Alexander (now University of York) who investigated the diet of medieval Spain using isotopic techniques. Many of these researchers have successfully published their theses, for example Draper, Heley, and Richardson as BAR Archaeopress volumes, Standley in the Antiquaries Journal, and Alexander in the American Journal of Physical Anthropology. Those with an interest in studying later medieval topics in Britain and Europe should contact me directly.
Apart from the major excavations at Auckland Castle, Chris continues to develop his interests in medieval ‘natural’ disasters such as severe weather, storm surges, earthquakes and tsunamis and the varied responses of European societies to geophysical and hydrometeorological hazards. Paolo Forlin, a former Marie Curie scholar based in Durham (2014-16), and Maria Chicote, are the other members of a team funded by the Leverhulme Trust (2017-20) to analyse seismic events in the Middle Ages. With archaeological case studies in southern Spain, the Pyrenees, Cyprus, the Azores and northern Italy (http://armedea.wordpress.com/), this group is exploring how hazards become major disasters, how medieval society perceived these events and to understand how communities reacted and evolved to reduce their vulnerability. These are topics of wide interest to geographers, seismologists and climatologists, among others.
Chris’ latest project focuses on collective ownership and access rights. Not only on ancient rural commons like mountain pastures or woodlands where communities pasture their animals and collect wild foods, but also on global commons, so called ‘new commons’ and urban commons. Some of these resources have a long history of regulation and exploitation which in Europe goes back as far as the Middle Ages at least. Others are recognised today for their international value in conservation terms or for their contribution to sustainable livelihoods, both now and in the future. With funding from a EU transnational JPICH initiative and from Durham’s Institute of Advanced Studies, Chris and a wider team are exploring this topic from multiple geographical perspectives, embracing historical, ecological, legal and archaeological concerns, for the benefit of both scholars and community groups.
Chris was also academic lead on the Scottish Soldiers Project which was set up to investigate the human remains uncovered at the heart of Durham’s World Heritage Site in 2013 (https://www.dur.ac.uk/archaeology/research/projects/europe/pg-skeletons/).This discovery resulted in an extensive research project which generated interest far beyond anything expected. Over the next two years, a jigsaw of evidence was pieced together by a team of archaeologists from Durham University. Today we know them to be some of the 1,700 Scottish prisoners who died in 1650 in the-then empty and disused Durham Cathedral and Castle following the Battle of Dunbar on the south-east coast of Scotland in September 1650. Using the latest techniques of skeleton science, this project aimed to give them back a voice through an understanding of their lives and the events that led to their imprisonment. It also uncovered the voices of those who survived this terrible ordeal and reconnected living descendants with this dark past. The story continues to attract media interest all over the world with over 2000 learners from over 100 countries signing up to the project’s MOOC (https://www.futurelearn.com/courses/battle-of-dunbar-1650). The project featured on Who Do You Think You Are? with American actor Jon Cryer.
Indicators of Esteem
- 2019: Chair, Universities Archaeology UK (UAUK) (2019-21):
- 2019: Shortlisted, North-East Culture Awards :
- 2019: Winner, Best Archaeological Book of the Year (BAA award) for Lost Lives, New Voices:
- 2019: Winner, Best performance of the Year, Living North awards:
- 2018: Excellence in Doctoral Supervision Award, Durham University:
- 2017: Times Higher Education Awards - Research Project of the Year (Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences) shortlist for Scottish Soldiers Project:
- 2016: Mick Aston Landscape Archaeology Lecture:
- 2014: Co-author 2015 HEFCE Archaeology Benchmarking statement:
- 2014: Winner Best Archaeological Book of the Year (BAA award):
- 2008: Best Archaeological Project (BAA award) highly commended, Shapwick Project 1989-99:
- 2008: Trustee, Gefrin Trust (2008-):
- 2002: Series editor for Society for Medieval Archaeology monographs (2002-):
- 1999: Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries:
Department of Archaeology
- Heritage Partnerships
- Landscapes of Complex Society Research Group
- North East Research Group
Department of Archaeology
- Auckland Castle
- Clarendon Palace, Wiltshire
- Developing new approaches to dating ancient irrigation features
- Durham Medieval Archaeologists (DMA)
- Medieval and post-medieval earthquakes in Europe
- Moncayo Archaeological Survey, NE Spain
- Religious orders on the frontier: monks on the edge of Christian Europe
- Shapwick Project, Somerset. A Rural Landscape Explored
- Archaeological resource management
- Common rights and resources
- Historic earthen architecture
- Historic irrigation and water
- Landscape archaeology
- Medieval artefacts
- Medieval disasters and responses
- Medieval rural settlement
- Templars and Hospitallers
- The western Atlantic seaboard in the Middle Ages
- Butler, L.A. & Gerrard, C.M. (2020). Faxton: Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966–68. Routledge.
- Gerrard, C.M., Graves, C.P., Millard, A.R., Annis, R & Caffell, A. (2018). Lost Lives, New Voices. Unlocking the stories of the Scottish soldiers from the Battle of Dunbar 1650. Oxbow Books.
- Aston, M A & Gerrard, C M (2013). Interpreting the English village. Landscape and community at Shapwick, Somerset. Windgather Press.
- Beaumont James, T. & Gerrard, C.M. (2007). Clarendon. Landscape of Kings. Macclesfield: Windgather Press.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Aston, M.A. (2007). The Shapwick Project, Somerset. A Rural Landscape Explored. Leeds: Society for Medieval Archaeology.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2003). Medieval Archaeology. Understanding traditions and contemporary approaches. London: Routledge.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2003). Paisaje y señorío. La casa conventual de Ambel (Zaragoza): arqueología, arquitectura e historia de las Órdenes militares del Temple y del Hospital. Zaragoza: Institución Fernando el Católico.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Darvill, T.C. (1996). Cirencester: Town and Landscape. Stroud: Cotswold Archaeological Trust.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2001). Reconstruccion del Coro Petreo del Maestro Mateo. Internet Archaeology 11.
Chapter in book
- Forlin, P, Gerrard, C M & Brown, P J (2020). Catalogue of medieval disasters. In Waiting for the end of the world? New perspectives on natural disasters in medieval Europe. Routledge. 361-415.
- Gerrard, C M & Butler, L (2020). Excavations at the north-west of the village in 1967 (Crofts 6-9). In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 93-116.
- Butler, L & Gerrard, C M (2020). Excavations in the south-east of the village in 1966 (Croft 29). In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 61-92.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). Faxton then and now. In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 251-266.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). Field survey, standing buildings and the church at Faxton. In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 37-60.
- Forlin, P, Gerrard, C M & Brown, P (2020). Medieval archaeology and natural disasters: looking towards the future. In Waiting for the end of the world? New perspectives on natural disasters in medieval Europe. Routledge. 345-360.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). Medieval tsunamis in the Mediterranean and Atlantic: towards an archaeological perspective. In Waiting for the end of the world? New perspectives on natural disasters in medieval Europe. Routledge. 102-125.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). Purpose and past. In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 1-15.
- Brown, P J, Forlin, P & Gerrard, C M (2020). Researching natural disasters in the later Middle Ages. In Waiting for the end of the world? New perspectives on natural disasters in medieval Europe. Routledge. 1-16.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). The buildings and their plots. In Faxton. Excavations in a deserted Northamptonshire village 1966-68. Routledge. 229-250.
- Gerrard, C M (2020). The Medieval Revival: Romanticism, archaeology and architecture. In Nineteenth-century European pilgrimages. A new Golden Age. Routledge.
- Gerrard, C & Gutiérrez, A (2018). 'The Qanat in Spain: Archaeology and Environment'. In Water Management in Ancient Civilizations. Berkin, J Berlin: Edition Topoi. 197–226.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2018). A last word: the study of later medieval archaeology. In The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain. Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez, A. OUP. 982-996.
- Graves, C.P. & Gerrard, C.M. (2018). Embracing New Perspectives. In The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain. Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez, A. OUP. 38-51.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez-González, J.A. (2018). Looking South: Spain and Portugal in the Middle Ages. In The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain. Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez, A. 964-981.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2018). Overview: People and Projects. In The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain. Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez, A. OUP. 3-19.
- Miccoli, L, Perrone, C, Gardei, A, Ziegert, C, Kaiser, C, Fontana, P & Gerrard, C (2016). Analysis and diagnosis of earthen buildings: The case of Ambel preceptory in Aragon, Spain. In Earth construction & tradition vol. 1. Feiglstorfer, H. Institute for Comparative Research in Architecture, Vienna. 203–232.
- Gerrard, C.M., Turner, A. & Wilkinson, K. (2010). Geophysical and geoarchaeological survey at the Bishop's Palace, Wells. In Jocelin of Wells. Bishop, builder, courtier. Dunning, R Woodbridge: Boydell Press. 125-136.
- Gerrard, C M (2009). The Society for Medieval Archaeology: The early years (1956-1962). In Reflections: 50 Years of Medieval Archaeology, 1957-2007. Gilchrist, R & Reynolds, A Maney Publishing. 30: 23-46.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2009). The study of the deserted medieval village: Caldecote in context. In Caldecote. The development and desertion of a Hertfordshire village. Beresford, G. Leeds: Society for Medieval Archaeology. 28: 1-20.
- Gerrard, C M (2009). Tribes and territories: 50 years of Medieval Archaeology in Britain. In Reflections. 50 Years of Medieval Archaeology. Gilchrist, R & Reynolds, A Leeds: Society for Medieval Archaeology. 79-112.
- Gerrard, C. M. (2008). Adventures in a post-medieval landscape: a rural case study from Shapwick, England. In Constructing post-medieval archaeology in Italy: a new agenda. Gelichi, S & Librenti, M Florence: Edizioni All'Insegna del Giglio. 75-96.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Dauber, R. (2008). Building Biographies: Graffiti, Architecture and People at the Hospitaller Preceptory at Ambel (Zaragoza), Spain. In The Military Orders. Volume 4. On Land and by Sea. Upton-Ward, J. Aldershot: Ashgate. 235-250.
- Gerrard, C. M. & Rippon, S. (2007). Artefacts, sites, and landscapes: archaeology and medieval studies. In A century of British Medieval Studies. Deyermond, A. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 525-556.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2007). Not all archaeology is rubbish: the elusive life histories of three artefacts from Shapwick, Somerset. In People and Places. Essays in Honour of Mick Aston. Costen, M. Oxford: Oxbow. 166-180.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2005). The medieval and later towns of the Middle Thames Valley. The wider archaeological context. In Reading and Windsor: Old and New. Preston, S. Reading: TVAS. 181-186.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2002). The archaeology of the Knights Templar. In Excavations at the Templar preceptory. South Witham, Lincolnshire 1965-67. Mayes, P Leeds: Society for Medieval Archaeology Monograph 19. ix-xiii.
- King, R. & Gerrard, C.M. (2001). The Pottery. In Ludgershall Castle. Excavations by Peter Addyman 1964-1972. Wiltshire Archaeological and natural History Society Monograph Series 2. Ellis, P Devizes.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2000). Espacio y vida cotidiana: la casa conventual de las Ordenes Militares de Ambel (Zaragoza). In Las Ordenes Militares en la Peninsula Iberica. Lopez-Salazar Perez, J Cuenca: Ediciones de la Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha. 1467-1487.
- Forlin, P., Gerrard, C. M. & Petley, D. (2015), ArMedEa project: archaeology of medieval earthquakes in Europe (1000-1550 AD). First research activities, in Blumetti, A.M., Cinti, F., De Martini, P., Galadini, F., Guerrieri, L., Michetti, A.M., Pantosti, D. & Vittori, E. eds, 6th International Inqua Meeting on Paleoseismology, Active Tectonics and Archaeoseismology. Pescina, Italy, Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia, 166-169.
- Gerrard, C.M. (2010), Edificios en el paisaje medieval: el papel y recursos de las ordenes militares en Ambel (Zaragoza), in Ortega Ortega, J.M. & Escriche Jaime, C. eds, I Jornadas de Arqueologia medieval en Aragon. Teruel, Spain, Museo de Teruel, Instituto de Estudios Turolenses, Teruel, 53-78.
- Jaquin, P.A., Augarde, C.E. & Gerrard, C.M. (2004), Analysis of Tapial structures for modern use and conservation, in Modena, Claudio, Lourenço, Paulo B. & Roca, Pere eds, 2: Symposium on Structural Analysis of Historical Constructions,. Padua, Italy, Taylor & Francis, Leiden, 1315-1321.
- Jaquin, P.A., Augarde, C.E. & Gerrard, C.M. (2007). Historic rammed earth structures in Spain: construction techniques and a preliminary classification. Proceedings of International Symposium on Earthen Structures 2007, Bangalore, Interline Publishing.
- Jaquin, P.A., Augarde, C.E. & Gerrard, C.M. (2006). Analysis of historic rammed earth construction. 5th International Conference on Structural Analysis of Historical Constructions, Delhi, Macmillan India Ltd.
- Gerrard, C M , Forlin, P & Brown, P (2020). Waiting for the end of the world? New perspectives on natural disasters in medieval Europe. Society for Medieval Archaeology Monograph 43. Routledge.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Gutiérrez, A (2018). The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain. Oxford Handbooks. Oxford University Press.
- Petts, D. & Gerrard, C.M. (2006). Shared Visions: The North-East Regional Research Framework for the Historic Environment. Durham: Durham County Council.
- Gerrard, C.M., Gutierrez, A. & Vince, A.G. (1995). Spanish Medieval Ceramics in Spain and the British Isles. British Archaeological Reports International Series 610. Oxford: Tempus Reparatum.
- Alexander, M M,, Gutiérrez, A,, Millard, A R,, Richards, M P, & Gerrard, C M (2019). Economic and socio-cultural consequences of changing political rule on human and faunal diets in medieval Valencia (c. fifth–fifteenth century AD) as evidenced by stable isotopes. Archaeological and Anthropological Sciences 11(8): 3875-3893.
- Bailiff, I.K., Jankowski, N.R.J., Gerrard, C.M., Gutiérrez, A. & Wilkinson, K.N. (2019). Luminescence dating of sediment mounds: associated with shaft and gallery irrigation systems. Journal of Arid Environments 165: 34-45.
- Bailiff, I.K., Jankowski, N. , Snape, L.M., Gerrard, C.M., Gutiérrez, A. & Wilkinson, K.N. (2018). Luminescence dating of qanat technology: prospects for further development. Water History 10(1): 73–84.
- Miccoli, L., Gerrard, C. M., Perrone, C., Gardei, A. & Ziegert, C. (2017). A collaborative engineering and archaeology project to investigate decay in historic rammed earth structures: the case of the medieval preceptory in Ambel. International Journal of Architectural Heritage 11(5): 636-655.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Borowski, T. (2017). Constructing identity in the Middle Ages: relics, religiosity and the Military Orders. Speculum 92(4): 1056-1100.
- Kincey, M.E., Gerrard, C.M. & Warburton, J. (2017). Quantifying erosion of at risk archaeological sites using repeat terrestrial laser scanning. Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports 12: 405-424.
- Forlin, P. & Gerrard, C. M. (2017). The archaeology of earthquakes: The application of adaptive cycles to seismically-affected communities in late medieval Europe. Quaternary International 446: 95-108.
- Forlin, P., Gerrard, C. M. & Petley, D. (2016). Exploring representativeness and reliability for late medieval earthquakes in Europe. Natural Hazards 84(3): 1625-1636.
- Alexander, M M, Gerrard, C M, Gutiérrez, A & Millard, A R (2015). Diet, society, and economy in late medieval Spain: Stable isotope evidence from Muslims and Christians from Gandía, Valencia. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 156(2): 263-273.
- Bailiff, I.K., Gerrard, C.M., Gutiérrez, A., Snape-Kennedy, L.M. & Wilkinson, K. N. (2015). Luminescence dating of irrigation systems: Application to a qanat in Aragon, Spain. Quaternary Geochronology 30(B): 452-459.
- Gerrard, C. & Gutiérrez, A. (2015). Melchor de Monserrat. Treasures of Malta 21(3): 61-68.
- Gerrard, CM & Petley, D (2013). A risk society? Environmental hazards, risk and resilience in the later Middle Ages in Europe. Natural Hazards 69(1): 1051-1079.
- Jaquin, P., Gerrard, C., Augarde, C. & Canivell, J. (2013). Damage in historic rammed earth structures: a case study at Ambel, Zaragoza, Spain. Revista Digital de Arqueologia, Arquitectura e Artes 1: 32-41.
- Gerrard, C & Gutiérrez, A (2012). Estudio arqueológico del Somontano del Moncayo: avance metodológico. Salduie: Estudios de prehistoria y arqueología 10: 259-270.
- Gerrard, CM (2011). Contest and co-operation: strategies for medieval and later irrigation along the Huecha Valley, Aragon, north-east Spain. Water History 3(1): 3-28.
- Pluskowski, A, Boas, A & Gerrard, CM (2011). The Ecology of Crusading: Investigating the Environmental Impact of Holy War and Colonisation at the Frontiers of Medieval Europe. Medieval Archaeology 55(1): 192-225.
- Jaquin, P.A., Augarde, C. & Gerrard, C.M. (2008). Chronological description of the spatial development of rammed earth techniques. International Journal of Architectural Heritage 2(4): 377-400.
- Wilkinson, K. Gerrard, C.M., Pope, R. Aguilera, I. & Bailiff, I.K. (2005). Prehistoric and historic landscape change in Aragon, Spain: some results from the Moncayo Archaeological Survey. Journal of Mediterranean Archaeology 18(1): 31-54.
- Gerrard, C.M. (1999). Opposing identity: Muslims, Christians and the Military Orders in Rural Aragon. Medieval Archaeology XLIII: 143-160.
- Gerrard, C.M. & Aston, M.A. (1999). Unique traditional and charming. The Shapwick Project. Antiquaries Journal 79: 1-59.
- Gerrard, C.M. (1997). Misplaced faith? Medieval pottery and fieldwalking. Medieval Ceramics 21: 61-72.
- Darvill, T, Gerrard, C & Startin, B (1993). Identifying and protecting historic landscapes. Antiquity 67: 563-74.
- Marter, P. & Gerrard, C.M. (2004). Medieval pottery production in England: a new gazetteer. The Archaeologist 51: 16-17.
Other (Digital/Visual Media)
- Gerrard, C.M. (2007). Retrospect and prospect: 50 years of Medieval archaeology. Society for Medieval Archaeology
Full Executive Committee
Our Full Executive Committee is made up of the Core Executive Committee, listed above, plus a number of executive members including:
International Advisory Board
We are extremely fortunate to have be able to call on the help and guidance of colleagues from around the world who help to shape and guide our direction, strategy and international reach. Our current Advisory Board members are: