Many budding scientists dream of launching a rocket into space, but two schoolboys from the Midlands decided to send a teddy bear instead.Read the full story ›
Thousands of people are heading to the Cheltenham Science Festival, which has been using dinosaurs to pull in the crowds.
The story of how they became extinct is one of the most popular displays - although there is plenty more on offer - including speakers like Professors Brian Cox and Alice Roberts.
"We are putting the best people in front of our audiences, to highlight the best science. It's fun and informative, and people from all over the UK and the world are coming to the Science Festival".
The festival runs until Sunday - see the full programme here.
Young cadets from all over the UK are flocking to Birmingham today to learn all about science and flying at the ThinkTank.Read the full story ›
Television star and physicist Professor Brian Cox will be visiting Dudley College today to officially open their new centre for manufacturing and engineering.
He will be on hand to engage in some hands on science with year 10 students to test out the new facilities. The professor will also deliver a lecture on 'Exploring the universe through engineering and science' to the young people attending.
Joining in the Dudley Advance launch celebrations is a great opportunity for me to meet so many young people enjoying science related activities in this fantastic new training centre.
Science is so exciting, so fun events like this are a great way to get everybody involved and thinking about the career options science, technology, engineering and maths subjects can offer.
The launch has provided an excellent opportunity for these young minds to get involved and be inspired to become the next generation of scientists, star-gazers and skilled engineers of the future.
Lincoln Cathedral is hosting a festival to celebrate the region's rich past and future in engineering.
The three-day event is free to enter and features an 80-foot pendulum which will hang from the roof in the cathedral.
The most important message is never look directly at the Sun, even through sunglasses or dark material such as a bin liner.Read the full story ›
A guide to viewing the solar eclipse safely has been issued jointly by the Royal Astronomical Society and Society for Popular Astronomy.Read the full story ›
Five Britons will have to prove they have what it takes to be selected as one of the final 24 people to go on the mission.Read the full story ›
The East Midlands has seen more earthquakes in the last decade than any other English region.Read the full story ›