Sentinel North International Ph.D. Schools combine a practical approach in northern and/or highly technological environments with the opportunity to interact with high-profile scientists and experts.
Under the leadership of the Sentinel North strategy of Université Laval (Quebec City, Canada), the Ph.D. Schools provide international students with a chance to learn with world-class research infrastructure such as the CCGS Amundsen research icebreaker or the Centre for Optics, Photonics and Laser (COPL), as well as specialists from various fields and domains.
2018 Complex Networks Winter Workshop
December 15-21, 2018, Quebec city, Canada
Shedding Light on Arctic Marine Ecosystem Services
July 12-24, 2018, Baffin Bay, Nunavut
Taking place on board the Canadian research icebreaker CCGS Amundsen deployed in Baffin Bay and the Fjords of Baffin Island, Nunavut (Canada), this school provides international students with a unique opportunity to interact with high-profile scientists as part of a transdisciplinary and highly technological training program aiming to demystify the role of light in driving arctic marine food webs, ecosystems services, and human health in the North.
The school will provide participants with a hands-on and integrative experience with a wide range of disciplines such as optics / photonics, Arctic marine biology and ecology, marine physics, biochemistry, remote sensing and human health.
The Changing Cryosphere: From Sensors to Decision-making
March 2-9, 2018, Iqaluit, Nunavut
Taking place in Iqaluit, capital of Nunavut, Canada, the school will focus on an integrative, transdisciplinary and innovative training program supported by internationally renowned professors and local experts. Under the overarching theme of a changing arctic cryosphere, participants will get hands-on experience with a wide range of disciplines such as optics/photonics, arctic ecology, chemistry, geology and human health.
Participants will also be provided tools allowing them to think outside the box and harness new aspects of the changing arctic cryosphere, both scientifically and culturally.