We are a membership group for everyone interested in Yorkshire's archaeology.

We are a charitable organisation (registered charity no. 519581) run entirely by volunteers for the benefit of those interested in the welfare and better understanding of Yorkshire's historic environment. We aim to encourage and promote greater public knowledge and involvement, and where possible to advance and assist relevant research.

We cover the historic Ridings of Yorkshire, from the Tees to the Humber, and from the Pennine moors to the east coast. The archaeology of this region is as diverse as its landscape, from the often-elusive remains of the Palaeolithic and Mesolithic in the Dales, to the military remains of the mid-twentieth century on the North Sea coast.

We are an independent charity funded by our members' and affiliates' subscriptions. Our committee is elected at the annual general meeting in February each year and meets four times during the year.

Council for British Archaeology - Yorkshire Group

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Our community group members

Community archaeology and heritage groups from across Yorkshire have affiliated with CBA Yorkshire.

You can use the carousel below to explore those groups or go to http://www.cba-yorkshire.org.uk/local-groups/

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Could you be the CBA's Festival Coordinator?The Council for British Archaeology are looking for a Festival Coordinator to help deliver the 2019 Festival of Archaeology.
Could it be you?
Find out more and download an application pack here new.archaeologyuk.org/Festival-Coordinator-vacancy
...

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1 month ago

Do you have an interest in archaeology and history? We're looking for a volunteer administration assistant to be a part of the Moors & Valleys Young Archaeologists Club (YAC)!

Interested? Find out more buff.ly/2zKBxqe ...

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The Yorkshire Wolds Heritage Showcase, The Milton Rooms, Malton, Saturday 27th October

There are £5 tickets left which can be sold on the door however the organisers would like to be sure of numbers for catering. Please email jjackson@yorkat.co.uk to reserve a ticket.

Programme
09:45 – 10:00 Arrival and Coffee
10:00 – 10:05 Introduction and House Keeping Information, Claire Corkhill
10:05 – 12:15 First Session
10:05 Neil Redfern Introduction to Heritage Research Strategy
10:20 Rod Mill Yorkshire Wolds Heritage Trust
10:40 Bill and Margaret Coultard Southburn Archaeological Museum
11:00 Kevin Cowie Fridaythorpe Fimber Wetwang Archaeology Project
11:20 Andrew Sefton
The challenge of showcasing Pocklington’s ‘new’
archaeological heritage
11:40 Tony Hunt YAA Mapping
12:00 Claire Corkhill CBA Yorkshire
12:15 – 13:15 Lunch
Malton Museum is open for visits over the lunch break. It is a 2 min walk away at 6 Yorkersgate,
Malton YO17 7AB.
13:15 – 15:15 Second Session
13:20 Peter Addyman
Malton Museum Collection: a source for Wolds
archaeology.
13:40
Jen Jackson on behalf of
Priscan Archaeology
Priscan Archaeology - Agriculture and Archaeology in
Harmony
14:00 Lesley and David Sharpe
The High Wolds Heritage Group Community Art &
Archaeology
14:20 Susan Adamson Driffield and Wolds U3A Archaeology Group
14:40 Peter Halkon
Farming and landscape on the western Wolds in later
prehistory
15:00 Peter Connelly York Archaeological Trust in the Yorkshire Wolds
15:15 – 15:30 Tea and Coffee Break
15:30 – 16:15 Heritage Strategy Workshop Activity, Jen Jackson
16:15 – 16:30 Summing Up and Closing Comments, Mel Giles
16:30 Close ...

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2 months ago

Archaeology Yorkshire - CBA Yorkshire Group

www.facebook.com/IoAHC/photos/a.239235196544491/522740664860608/?type=3&theater Trackways Through Time project at Humberhead Peatlands National Nature ReserveSunday 11 November
10.30am-3pm

Join us for a unique learning experience at Hatfield Moors Open Day 2018. A joint event launching the Trackway Through Time project and the opening of the new Humberhead Peatlands National Nature Reserve work base and Life Lab.

The Lindholme Neolithic trackway and platform lies within the Hatfield Moors SSSI. The site is also included in the Humberhead Peatlands National Nature Reserve, managed by Natural England.Exposed by mechanical peat cutting in the 1990s, the trackway and platform was first recognised in 2004 and was investigated archaeologically until 2006. Radiocarbon dated the monument to 2900-2500 BC, making it a Late Neolithic structure nearly 5,000 years old. It is the earliest example of a corduroy trackway known in Britain.

The Trackway Through Time project aims to build a reconstruction of the trackway and platform. Using experimental archaeology the public and volunteers will be engaged in how people lived and managed to travel across ancient landscapes. The reconstruction and new site interpretation will be used to focus visitors’ attention to the stories of the Humberhead Levels and the peat that preserves so much information.

This is a free event for all the family. No booking required.

#HLFSupported Visit North Lincolnshire Visit Doncaster Humberhead Peatlands NNR ...

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