Steph is a Christian and loves traveling the UK to explore exciting science and faith questions with curious young people - preferably with some fossils, mysteries, and chocolate ‘wolf poo’ in her bag! 

Steph studied Natural Sciences at the University of Cambridge, specializing in Conservation Science and Evolutionary Biology. She has spent time studying wolves in Bulgaria, frogs, and salmon in Canada and working with people to help them get on well with wildlife. As a Christian, she believes that God loves the planet and has asked us to take good care of the world around us.  

We might be worried about climate change and environmental problems, but we might not always know what we can actually do to help make a difference for the world. Join Steph as she unpacks some great ways to love the planet really well and have fun at the same time! 

Steph Bryant: Youth and Schools Programme Co-Director, Faraday Kids


What is The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion?     

The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion is a world-leading interdisciplinary research and dissemination institute for science and religion, based in Cambridge, UK.  Founded in 2006 (as part of St. Edmund’s College), it is now an independent charitable organisation with membership of the Cambridge Theological Federation, an affiliate of Cambridge University.  
The mission of The Faraday Institute is to shed new light on life’s big questions through academically rigorous research in the field of science and religion; to provide life-changing resources for those with interests in science and faith through research dissemination, education and training; and, to catalyse a change in attitude towards science and faith, through outreach to schools, colleges, the scientific community, religious institutions and the general public.

About The Faraday Institute Youth and Schools Programme        

'Faraday Kids', 'Faraday Teens' and 'Faraday Educators' are outputs of The Faraday Institute Youth and Schools Programme. 

Our work is stimulated by research and experience which demonstrates that the majority of children and young people have important 'Big Questions' about the interactions of science and religious faith but that these generally go unexplored as teachers, parents and others with influence are often under-resourced to support them. Our work aims to equip children, young people and those who influence them with opportunities and resources to explore these questions, recognising that they can have significant and long-term impact on the worldviews and societies developed as these young people grow up.

The Faraday Institute’s work has always included outreach to young people and since 2013 we have been developing a wide-reaching and successful programme, providing opportunities for thousands of young people of all ages to explore positive science-faith interactions through accessible interactive sessions and training for those in positions of influence.