The key events in the annual BSP calendar include the annual residential meetings in spring and autumn which are focused upon general and specialist aspects of parasitology.
The video on the right gives a flavour of our events, which are attended by a wide range of academics, researchers and students.
If you are a student you may be able to apply for one of our meeting travel awards to support your attendance at these events, find out more.
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To see abstracts of our past meetings
Upcoming BSP events
Below you can find all the events run by the BSP for our members. All events are subject to change due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
For 2021, in place of the BSP Spring Meeting, we will hold an online meeting over five days during the Summer (21-25 June).
The 2021 BSP Autumn Symposium will be held at the University of Bristol (subject to travel restrictions). The theme of the meeting is: New approaches to investigating parasite-vector interactions
The BSP Spring meeting in 2022 will be held at the University of York.
Other organisations run events that you might find interesting: here are some up and coming online events from across the world for those with an interest in parasitology.
The 29th Annual Meeting of the German Society for Parasitology will be held online on 15-17 March 2021. The deadline for abstracts is 30 November 2020.
The first Women in Malaria Conference will be held on 22-24 March 2021. The goal of this conference is to highlight the outstanding contributions of female scientists in the field and provide equal opportunities and inclusiveness of participation for WiM.
The 28th International Conference of WAAVP will be held in Dublin (with virtual options) on 18-24 July 2021. Call for abstracts is extended until 11 February 2021.
We are pleased to announce the 8th Genomic Epidemiology of Malaria conference on 7-9 June 2021. This multidisciplinary meeting provides a forum for malaria scientists and clinicians focused on understanding the clinical and biological consequences of genome variation in malaria-exposed populations.