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About The GTASA

The GTASA is a membership based organisation committed to the professional development of teachers, students and others interested in geographical education. It is affiliated with AGTA.

On this website you can find; 

  • Information on the GTASA

  • Professional Development Opportunities 

  • Teaching Resources to purchase 

  • Geography News

  • Members Only Area 


2023 GTASA Conference

Nurturing Nature, Transforming Tomorrow

We are delighted to invite you to attend our 2023 conference to be held on Monday 20th and Tuesday 21st November. This two-day event gives teachers the chance to attend a fieldwork based workshop on the Monday, followed by a range of keynote speakers, workshops and networking opportunities on Tuesday.

Fieldwork sessions (held at a range of locations) include:

  • Drones for Senior Fieldwork

  • Liveability and Local Wellbeing

  • The Food Forest

  • Tokota Urban Farm

  • Our keynote speaker will be Tim Jarvis, from The Forktree Project

A range of workshops will be offered over four sessions, Including: SheMaps, flooding in Bangladesh, vegetation management, Himalayan sustainable development, EMS and more.

The Post-conference drinks event and dinner will be held at The Brompton Hotel. Tickets including dinner includes a main meal, with drinks to be purchased by attendees.

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Fieldwork Awards


2023 Photo Comp Winner

Congratulations to Isla S for winning the 2023 GTASA Photo Comp. 

See her image on the left and caption below: 

This photo suits this year’s theme ‘Changing Human and Physical Landscapes’ because of the powerful message conveyed to people through an innocuous street artwork. This important message, ‘Climate action now’ tells us that we need to step up and reduce our impact towards climate change. The physical landscape around us is constantly changing, due to human-made impact. This photograph is appealing because the bold message is painted in black which contrasts with the white background. The rusting metal of the pole frames the artwork and has corroded over time due to human impact, adding an industrial feel to the photo.

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