Skip main navigation
We use cookies to give you a better experience, if that’s ok you can close this message and carry on browsing. For more info read our cookies policy.
We use cookies to give you a better experience. Carry on browsing if you're happy with this, or read our cookies policy for more information.

Skip to 0 minutes and 7 secondsSPEAKER 1: So unfortunately, that's it. But we really hope you enjoyed the course. But we don't see it as the end.

Skip to 0 minutes and 13 secondsSPEAKER 2: There's lots of other ways you can keep your engagement going.

Skip to 0 minutes and 15 secondsSPEAKER 3: At an international and national level within maritime archaeology, such as the Nautical Archaeology Society or the Maritime Archaeology Trust here in Britain.

Skip to 0 minutes and 23 secondsSPEAKER 4: As well as other online courses on archaeology or ancient oceanography.

Skip to 0 minutes and 27 secondsSPEAKER 5: And if you have any questions, we're always happy to answer them.

Skip to 0 minutes and 30 secondsSPEAKER 6: Most importantly, thank you for taking part.

Farewell from the educators

In this video, the team thank you for taking part in the course and suggest ways in which you can continue to learn about maritime archaeology.

Where you choose to go from here will depend on your highest level of qualifications. Some of you will have taken this course out of interest, whereas others will be looking at new career choices. If you are still in secondary education (or only have qualifications usually taken at age 16) then you will need to embark on further study before considering a degree course in this area. Subject areas that you may want to consider include History, Geography and science based subjects.

If you have qualifications taken at 18 years old (A-levels, Highers or the International Baccalaureate in the UK), then you may be eligible to apply for an Undergraduate degree programme. At University of Southampton, Archaeology programmes are part of Humanities. You can find all undergraduate archaeology programme and module information in the linked list below:

There are various Postgraduate opportunities in the Centre for Maritime Archaeology at the University of Southampton:

There are also some short-term study opportunities:

Further study opportunities with FutureLearn

University of Southampton has two FutureLearn courses that may be of particular interest to you:

You might be interested in several other FutureLearn courses:

Archaeology organisations and volunteering opportunities

Maritime Museums around the world

News about Maritime Archaeology

Share this video:

This video is from the free online course:

Shipwrecks and Submerged Worlds: Maritime Archaeology

University of Southampton

Get a taste of this course

Find out what this course is like by previewing some of the course steps before you join:

  • Welcome to Week 1
    Welcome to Week 1

    Welcome to Week 1 of Shipwrecks and Submerged Worlds: Maritime Archaeology with Dr Julian Whitewright, University of Southampton.

  • What is Maritime Archaeology?
    What is Maritime Archaeology?

    Vox pops with staff and students from University of Southampton: What is maritime archaeology? Learners are invited to share their thoughts.

  • Screenshot of the timeline
    The development of a discipline

    An interactive timeline that charts the development of maritime archaeology as a discipline. Contributions from worldwide learners are welcome.

  • Experimental maritime archaeology
    Experimental maritime archaeology

    Why build a replica? Watch Professor Jon Adams explore experimental maritime archaeology on location at Buckler's Hard.

  • Medieval seafaring
    Medieval seafaring

    In this video, Professor Jon Adams explains the techniques by which shipwrights have converted trees into boats suitable for sailing the world.

  • An operating table with bottles and other items on it, underwater.
    Treasure hunting, looting, and the illicit trade in antiquities

    Peter Campbell discusses the complex issues surrounding treasure hunting, looting, and the illicit trade in antiquities, in this article.

Contact FutureLearn for Support