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Naturalism is a broad academic area incorporating biology , Amy Vermont Jeans Mit Strassdekoration
, evolutionary science, math and geography. High school students need a good understanding in these areas in order to be accepted onto a relevant degree course. Due to this breadth, there are many degree options open to the aspiring naturalist.

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may be useful. Any degree that blends the life sciences with geoscience will be a good approach. If the student studies a geography degree, supporting minors and electives should include anything related to biology. Similarly, biology students should ensure they study minors and electives in environmental sciences . Most entry-level roles will expect a master's degree, especially in light of the slowdown of biology and biological science roles in the coming decade. To ensure continued employability, students with the aptitude should consider postgraduate education. Doctorates may be useful for those seeking high-level roles with government bodies, particularly those who may desire a decision-making role, and for those wishing to enter research and academia.

Naturalism as a science has been around for several centuries. Therefore, we can expect to see a large and comprehensive network of relevant organizations.

American Society of Naturalists British Entomological and Natural History Society The Wildlife Society

Atmospheric Scientists can work in almost any field relating to the atmosphere. They are not simply meteorologists and weather forecasters; their qualifications give them the broadest scope of research and study of the atmosphere - future, present and past from...

A snake milker is a specialist zoologist who is able to extract venom from snakes and other venomous reptiles for the purpose of creating anti-venom or for medical research. What Does a Snake Milker Do? A snake milker is a...

Biophysics is the fusion of biology and physics. What has made life so complex? How does a nervous system work? How does the brain function? How do biological life forms adhere to the laws of physics? These are the questions...

Geotechnical Lab Technicians are a type of lab technician who works with physical samples collected from geographic areas. What Does a Geotechnical Lab Technician Do? Lab technicians are an important part of applied science. Their collection, analysis, manipulation and examination...

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> Anglo Saxons

There has been continuous salt production on the same sites at Droitwich from the Iron Age through the Roman and Medieval periods , and up to the 20th century.

However, in Cheshire, recent archaeology at both Nantwich and Middlewich has confirmed that the Romans established new salt works on green field sites which were then abandoned and returned to agriculture.

This was either with their departure in the 5th century or possibly even during the occupation. One explanation is that these were Roman Army saltworks, providing salt for their own needs, while Romano-British salt makers occupied long established Celtic salt making sites nearby and continued to supply the traditional needs of the local population and the itinerant traders who travelled into Wales and to the North. These long established sites were in time to become the medieval ‘wiches’.

Salt making continued in post Roman Cheshire, at first through a period of Welsh control and then as part of the Anglo-Saxon Mercia. The same pattern of trade will have continued and later this attracted Viking influence from the North. The first documentary account of Anglo-Saxon salt making in Cheshire is found in the Domesday Book of 1086.

In 1086 the salt industry at the Cheshire “Wiches” was slowly recovering from the laying waste by William after the rebellion of 1070. However, the task of the Domesday commissioners was to assess potential worth and they made use of what could have been an existing documentary record of the fiscal control of salt making and distribution “in the time of King Edward”. This describes what must have been a long established industry developed during several centuries of Anglo-Saxon rule and could have retained elements of Roman control. There was little if any change in the technology during this period.

Domesday also reveals one other secret of Anglo Saxon saltmaking. We learn that there was a salthouse in the manor of Burwardestone, now lost, but thought to be the manor of Iscoyd in Maelor Saiseg, the detached part of Wales. In 1086 it was held by Robert Fitzhugh but was claimed by the Bishop and according to the 1094 Foundation Charter of St Werbergs, Robert gave back the saltworks to the Abbey and it was then known as Fulwich —a fourth Cheshire “wich”.

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