Support Research

Our understanding of the past is not set in stone but is constantly changing. New ways of examining existing evidence and new research findings lead to re-interpretations of events and evidence. Please donate now so that we can continue to highlight groundbreaking work and pioneer new research.

Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports (SAIR)

Today, our Gold Open Access journal, Scottish Archaeological Internet Reports (SAIR), provides free peer review information on Scotland’s rich archaeological heritage.

Our award nominated books, such as Painting the Town: Scottish Urban History in Art and Roman Camps in Scotland, present high quality scholarship to non-specialist audiences.

The Society also promotes an understanding of Scotland’s past – the place, its people – to a contemporary audience.

The Scottish Archaeological Research Framework (ScARF)

The Scottish Archaeological Research Framework (ScARF) launched in 2012 as a snapshot of the then current state of knowledge regarding Scotland's past. It is designed to be constantly updated and added to as our archaeological knowledge grows. Its Scottish Heritage Hub website is a live resource, constantly updated, edited and improved by researchers in heritage organisations, universities and commercial companies and independent scholars.

Dig It!

Dig It! is a celebration of Scottish archaeology, co-ordinated by the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland and Archaeology Scotland. There was a packed programme of events in 2017, from people exploring the story of their own local area, to digs, festivals, and Minecraft, there are so many ways to get involved. Many people took part and are involved and many short films were made. Take a look at Dig It!'s website for more news and information.     Please help the Society support vibrant research and innovative projects across Scotland. Donate Now

Help us to do more

Help us: champion research; stimulate discussion; enhance public understanding; and share our extraordinary heritage. Donate directly to the Society now.