Browse our YouTube channel where you'll find a variety of video content, from career advice to education videos.
Get involved, share your stories and photos, and tell us how you’re spending #Time4Chem with the hashtag on Twitter and Facebook.
Listen to a science-based podcast, such as:
- our Chemistry World podcasts – such as our book club, element series or highlights from our award-winning monthly Chemistry World magazine.
- SciFri – topical podcasts every Friday highlighting several key science news items from the past week.
- The Infinite Monkey Cage – a look at the world through scientists' eyes with Brian Cox, Robin Ince and guest speakers.
- BBC Inside Science - 'Dr Adam Rutherford and guests illuminate the mysteries and challenge the controversies behind the science that's changing our world.'
Do you write a chemistry blog or regularly read one that you want to share? We'd love to hear about it. Or take a look at our journals, books and databases blogs showcasing new research articles, featured science topics and updates on relevant events.
Are you a teacher or leader of an after-school organisation looking for a new activity? Take part in our 2016 space-themed global experiment and share your data with thousands of students from around the world!
Support our campaigns by contacting your local MP. Help us show policymakers the importance of science, and use your voice to make a difference.
- Antimicrobial resistance if one of the biggest threats to us today. Become and Antibiotic Guardian and choose a pledge about how you plan to support the UK Antimicrobial Resistance strategy.
Use your knowledge of chemistry to add or edit content on Wikipedia. There's a list of chemistry articles that are needed or that need expert input, or you can contribute to the chemistry WikiProject. If you're unfamiliar with how to edit Wikipedia articles, there's a tutorial to get you started.
'Public Attitudes to Chemistry' research – #chemperceptions
We looked into what people think about chemistry, chemists and chemicals, and discovered something very different from what we assumed. Find out about our research: read the report and the communications toolkit to better understand your audiences and how to engage with them.
ChemSpider – search and share chemistry
ChemSpider – our free chemical structure database – contains more than 35 million chemical structures, and is growing. We need scientists to contribute new chemical stuctures and data so we can continue to provide an up-to-date resource.
Are you a teacher? Discuss the issues that matter to you in our online forum, Talk Chemistry. This is a community of chemistry teachers, giving you an opportunity to share lesson plans, best practise, innovative resources, creative activities and teaching ideas.