Some of the country's top female scientists and engineers will be in Norwich today to encourage more girls to go into the field.
More than 240 children from 20 schools will attend the Women of the Future event at the John Innes Centre at the Norwich Research Park.
Organisers say the conference is unprecedented in size and nature - bringing together teenage girls from Norfolk and Suffolk with female professionals in STEMM subjects - science, technology, engineering, maths, and medicine - to share knowledge and experiences.
It's billed as the toughest footrace on earth: 150 miles over five days in the Moroccan desert.
The Marathon de Sables is one of the world's most gruelling endurance tests.
Now scientists in Cambridge are researching how competitors can cope with the demands of such an event.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Donovan Blake
A Norfolk research centre has won its legal battle to patent a new variety of broccoli.
The Beneforte broccoli was created at the John Innes Centre in the 1990s. Research suggests it could reduce the risk of heart disease and even some cancers.
The test case focused on whether plants could be patented under European law.
A study by Cambridge scientists has revealed the personality traits of people across the UK.Read the full story ›
Scientists in our region who helped build the first space probe ever to land on a comet are now hoping it will "wake up" and start communicating.
It is four months since Philae landed 300 million miles away. It sent a burst of scientific data back before going into hibernation because it is too cold to operate.
However today scientists started trying to make contact with it again.
Click below to watch a report from Sarah Cooper:
More than two thousand people have applied for a summer job at one of the coldest post offices in the world - on Goudier Island in Antarctica.
The Cambridge based United Kingdom Antarctic Heritage Trust said it had received an "unprecedented" number of applications to work at the site - alongside hundreds of gentoo penguins.
There are four jobs on offer and applicants come from 75 different countries in the world.
Workers will face temperatures of -5 degrees and may not be able to shower for a month.
Budding scientists might want to make their way to Cambridge today as the city's annual Science Festival gets underway.
The aim is to make the subject more accessible and showcase the research being carried out by Cambridge University.
The two week festival is now in its 21st year and has 275 events and exhibits - in subjects ranging from astronomy to zoology.
"I was really hooked on chemistry from a really early age, probably the age of eight, and so I think it's really important to get others hooked to see the excitement of science as well.
My normal day job is lecturing to under graduates but now this is a chance to get the next generation of scientists enthusiastic about the subject."
A landmark has been reached for space scientists who want to put Einstein's Theory of Relativity to the test. They've been working for more than a decade on a space module which is about to enter its final stages of testing before being propelled 1.5 million kilometres into space.
Known as the LISA Pathfinder, its job is to measure minute waves of gravity. It's said this will open a new pair of eyes for humanity and help us undertsand more about black holes and collapsed stars.
Wesley Smith put on his protective clothing at the lab in Hertfordshire to try to explain more.
The Stevenage built LISA Pathfinder Science Module is ready for transportation to Munich for final testing before launch in September.Read the full story ›
One of the region's leading astronomers, Mark Thomson, is to undertake an ambitious live science show.
In October Mark, who is from Norfolk, will be presenting a 24 Hour Space Spectacular at the Royal Institution in London. The event is in aid of the Marie Curie cancer charity.
Click here for more details.