Archaeology in the built environment
This page contains a list of articles relevant to archaeology in the built environment. The list will expand as more articles are added.
- Archaeology and construction.
- Archaeological officer.
- Archaeological priority area.
- Building archaeology.
- Building archaeology and conservation.
- Building preservation notice.
- Certificate of immunity.
- Conservation areas.
- Conservation officer.
- Designated areas.
- English Heritage.
- Historic England.
- Institute of Historic Building Conservation.
- Listed buildings.
- National Planning Policy Framework.
- Planning permission.
- Recording old industrial sites.
- Scheduled monuments.
- Society for the Protection of Ancient Buildings.
- The Archaeology Data Service.
Helping conservation careers and heritage employers across the UK, the IHBC updates readers about recent job and trainee openings on its ‘Jobs etc’ service.
IHBC’s first Research Note for 2018 has been posted on our online Toolbox, offering ‘Market Intelligence’ on England’s local authority (LA) conservation-related jobs.
Homeless people in Cardiff could be living in converted shipping containers by the end of the year, BBC News writes.
Gov UK has reported that a digital map of underground pipes and cables is to be created, to help save lives and reduce the disruption caused when they are struck by mistake.
A major milestone has been reached in the restoration of South Yorkshire’s Grade I listed Wentworth Woodhouse, with 10,000 sq.m. of scaffolding encasing the stately home.
Historic England (HE) has announced early career (Assistant level) apprenticeship openings for future historic environment conservation specialists across England.
Peter Rees, former chief planning officer for the City of London, warns massive refurbishment costs could lead to empty buildings across the cityscape.
The European population is ageing rapidly, and this is particularly evident in the cities. According to Eurostat, the number of people aged 65 and over will almost double from 17% to 30% by 2060, and those aged 80 and over will rise from 5% to 12%.