Welcome to ReproducibiliTea
We are a grassroots journal club initiative that helps researchers create local Open Science journal clubs at their universities to discuss diverse issues, papers and ideas about improving science, reproducibility and the Open Science movement. Started in early 2018 at the University of Oxford, ReproducibiliTea has now spread to 100 institutions in 22 different countries. We are completely volunteer run, and provide a unique and supportive community for our members, who are predominantly Early Career Researchers.
Want to join the movement? Just curious for now? Grab your cup of (Reproducibili)tea and use our freely accessible and adaptable materials to get started today.
As travel and meetings are postponed/cancelled to help reduce the spread of Coronavirus (COVID-19), we recognise many ReproducibiliTea Journal Clubs may want to meet virtually. We've therefore launched ReproducibiliTea Online: we have put out recommendations for how to run a Journal Club or similar event online in addition to allowing Journal Clubs to open up their online meetings to those interesting in joining, wherever in the world they may be. To make this easier we've set up a ReproducibiliTea Online calendar to keep track of events which are open to the wider communiTea.
Current Journal Clubs
Our ReproducibiliTEA journal club is open to both staff and students within the School of Psychology at Aston University. At each meeting, we will discuss a key paper within the theme of ‘Replication, Reproducibility and Open Science’, with the journal club open to both novices and experts. The journal club will begin with a brief overview of a chosen paper with the remainder of the session dedicated to free discussion amongst attendees. You are also free to host a session yourself! We are hoping for a diverse range of attendees from students to Early Career Researchers and Professors. We hope that this journal club will provide a current overview of the Open Science Movement and invite both skeptics and enthusiasts alike! Given the journal clubs name, it is also essential that our meetings include a good cuppa’ tea and biscuits. We look forward to seeing you there and joining the movement.
We meet every second or third Wednesday, from 5 pm to 6 pm. A meeting begins with a short presentation about the paper we read, followed by a discussion. Everyone and every perspective are welcome!
Please get in touch via email Read the paper and come by for tea and discussion!
Next meeting: 19th Oct 2022
About us: We are excited to bring the first ReproducibiliTea journal club to Norway! We are two PhD candidates at BI Norwegian Business School (Department of Leadership and Organizational Behavior) organizing this journal club together. The journal club is open to everyone at BI Norwegian Business School, staff and students, across departments (and campuses). Everyone is welcome to join us - whether you are an enthusiast, skeptic, or a cautious explorer. Feel free to get in touch if you are interested to participate or contribute!
- provide an informal and friendly platform for discussions about open science and reproducibility
- help each other get familiarized with open science practices (e.g., pre-registrations, sharing data, sharing preprints, etc.)
- connect students and researchers from various specializations who are interested in open science
Format: Before each meeting, we read an article on open science practices and methods in general, which we then discuss during the meeting. At each meeting, a presenter begins by providing a short overview of the paper and facilitates the discussion throughout the meeting. Anyone can propose a possible paper or topic to present if we have not covered it already. More recently, we have held more practical workshops on open science practices. We have also invited guest speakers. Please feel free to reach out to us if you’d like to give us a talk or workshop on anything related to open science and reproducibility!
Follow us on Twitter!
Have you ever seen researchers chatting online? Yes, we at Bioclues.org have been exchanging e-mails, and messaging everywhere from erstwhile PhpBB2 forums to the WhatsApp chats. It is time we all came together to discuss interesting topics. Bioinformatics club for experimenting scientists (a.k.a. Bioclues) has set up a virtual journal club and you’re welcome to join! We already have state reps from India to help you get started.
This journal club is no longer active but the content on the osf page remains posted. If you are interested in restarting the group, please do get in touch and the previous organisers would be happy to assist with handover.
ReproducibiliTea journal club at the UniversitÃ© de Bordeaux. We meet monthly, every last Tuesday of the month, at 5:30pm.
Our opportunity to develop an Open Science discourse, and to support those who would like to include Open Science/Open Scholarship practices in their work. Open Access to any visitors can be arranged. Meetings take place on Microsoft Teams currently Monthly meetings, email Zoe Flack or Kerry Fox for future dates.
The University of Bristol ReproducibiliTea journal club
Inspired by the original Oxford club ReproducibiliTea came to Bristol in January 2019 with the support of the UK Reproducibility Network (UKRN), which is now spreading to other universities.
We run an ECR-led weekly journal club open to all staff and students from any discipline.
Time & Place
Every other Monday, 4-5pm, via Zoom & in person
In advance of each session, one attendee chooses a paper related to the barriers and solutions to better research methods in the life sciences. During the session the attendee presents a short (~15mins) overview of the chosen paper and the remainder of the session is dedicated to free discussion amongst all attendees.
Everyone is welcome to join us - skeptics and open science enthusiasts alike! We are hoping for a diverse range of attendees from all career stages, disciplines, and backgrounds.
How to join
To join the mailing list please email one of the club organisers, Benji Woolf (Benjamin.email@example.com) and Robbie Clark
QUB ReproducibiliTea is a welcoming space at Queen’s where researchers from all fields, and from any career stage, can relax and discuss reproducible practices and open science/scholarship.
We are currently meeting in-person at The Graduate School. Check our OSF repository or join our Teams channel for more information!
Our journal club in Dresden wishes to provide a platform for early career researchers from all disciplines to discuss Open Science and good scientific practices in general.
After the summer break, we are now back again with new sessions. These will still be held online, so feel free to contact us via email to get a link for participation.
Dates of upcoming meetings (always on Thursday, 3pm - 4pm): 17.11.2022, 08.12.2022, 12.01.2023, 09.02.2023
The TCD ReproducibiliTea journal club is currently tailored to early career researchers (i.e. PhD Students, Postdocs, Fellows), undergraduate/postgraduate students and senior academics within the realms of neuroimaging, psychology and neuroscience. We promote collaborative efforts to address the barriers impacting the reproducibility and replicability of studies and results in the aforementioned fields. We aim to leverage on the interdiscilinary experiences of the journal club to implement proposed solutions to critical problems in the literature and help researchers move a step closer towards open science in their own line of work.
The TCD ReproducibiliTea journal club will meet on a bi-weekly basis to discuss about a specific paper (chosen prior to the meeting) to understand the potential issues related but not limited to study design, sample size, publication bias, selective reporting and p-hacking. The journal club will also produce a series of podcasts to promote interactive discussions between early career researchers and senior academics/primary investigators (PIs) about their thoughts on reproducibility in research.
ReproducibiliTea Exeter is focused broadly on transparency and reproducibility in psychology research.
We meet twice a month in term time, and we run a mix of traditional journal club discussion sessions, as well as ‘practical’ sessions, where we try out things like data visualisation with R, preregistering studies, open data sharing, and more.
From 2022, we’ll try in-person meetings, so there will even be actual tea (and cake)! If you want more information or you want to be added to our mailing list, please feel free to email Kathryn at firstname.lastname@example.org or Xinran at email@example.com!
The ReproducibiliTea journal club in Frankfurt
Our journal club is organized by the Frankfurt Open Science Initiative, located within the Goethe University, and is open to anyone who is interested in the topic.
Every second Wednesday, we are going to meet online on Zoom, from 4pm to 5pm. Afterwards every other time until 6pm, we are going to host an Open Science Cafe, where discussions can continue to flourish and general questions about Open Science can be asked (e.g., where and how can I upload my data?). All relevant materials as well as the latest schedule can be found on our OSF page.
In case you are interested in Open Science in general and want to be more involved, you can sign up here to our mailing list of the Frankfurt Open Science Initiative.
We are looking forward to welcoming you! :)
Student-run ReproducibiliTea at the University of Freiburg in Germany
This journal club will be open and welcomed to all early career researchers around Fukuoka and other areas in Japan! Please feel free to contact Yuki Yamada for details.
Organized by the Geneva local node of the Swiss Reproducibility Network
The ReproducibiliTea in Graz, Austria is organized by Gabriela Hofer (Differential Psychology) and Hilmar Brohmer (Science Communication) and is greatly supported by the Graz Open Science Initiative (@GrazOpenScience).
We are slowly evolving from a journal club of psychology papers to a multidisciplinary discussion group.
Moreover, our increasing number of attendees demonstrates an interest in Open Science-related topics throughout academic disciplines: In the spring / summer semester 2019 we counted usually 5 to 7 members per session. In fall / winter semester 2019/20 we are in the double digits (so far). After the (main part of the) pandemic, we count approximately 10 attendees.
If you are interested to join our ReproducibiliTea please get in touch and come along!
The ReproducibiliTea Groningen aims to
- increase awareness, knowledge and skills for open and reproducible science;
- build an open science community, to help, learn from and support each other in our open science endeavors;
- assist in making regular (small) steps towards open & reproducible science.
The idea is to have regular meetings on any reproducibility related topic, from discussing bias in the literature, a work-session on preprints/preregistrations or a workshop on r-markdown/Github. What the contents will be exactly is to be decided by us all and will change from meeting to meeting. We aim to be a journal club plus, in that we try to focus on practical use; hence workshops make up quite a bit of the sessions. Furthermore we’re closely related to the Open Science Community Groningen, which also hosts some of our collaboratively written blogposts on open science
We meet every two weeks, meeting times switch every week between 10.00 - 11.00 am. and 14.00 - 15.00 pm., hopefully enabling more people to join. Everyone is welcome, from any discipline and backgrounds, open-science minded or not at all. Swing by, drop in, have a cookie, and enjoy the ride!
Hull Open Research and Reproducibility Group is the University of Hull’s community dedicated to modern open research
A journal club for the IGDORE community to discuss articles about Open Science. Meetings will be held monthly, and the club will discuss both introductory and advanced material.
We are a journal club coming together to discuss methodological and theoretical issues surrounding the reproducibility, explanatory value, and more generally the quality of scientific research. We currently have a focus on research in psychology and cognitive science, but are open to staff and students from any discipline.
Uni Bern Journal Club
At ReproducibiliTea KI, we meet every other Thursday at 15.30 to discuss scientific papers on reproducibility, open science and how to improve the robustness and validity of our findings. We mix newly published work with re-runs of our favorite articles from the past. This way, new participants won’t miss out on the really good stuff.
Please join us!
The journal club is open to everyone across Kingston University, at any level, from any discipline or department. We meet monthly on the second Wednesday of the month at 12:00 - 13:30 via Zoom. We also organise talks and workshops on open research related topics. The most up-to-date information can generally be found on our OSF page, and we will circulate meeting details through the Kingston ReproT mailing list. Please contact Dr Mircea Zloteanu to join the mailing list.
ÃÂÃÂ¢ÃÂÃÂÃÂÃÂ The format
For each session, the presenter will provide a short (5 mins) overview of the chosen paper with the remainder of the session dedicated to free discussion among all attendees.
Everyone is welcome to join us - sceptics and enthusiasts alike! We are hoping for a diverse range of attendees from all career stages, disciplines, and backgrounds, and particularly enjoy hearing views from all perspectives. Your voice is welcome here, and we offer a friendly atmosphere!
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To join the mailing list please email the club organiser, Dr Mircea Zloteanu.
Lancaster University’s Psychology Department and the PROSPR group (Promoting Open Science Practices) launched the ReproducibiliTea Journal Club in July 2019. We meet twice a month during term time to discuss key papers on open science and reproducibility issues. All are welcome regardless of the experience and career status!
For the Autumn 2022-2023 semester, we’ll be meeting once monthly, on the first Tuesday of each month from 15:00 to 16:00 in the UNIL-Anthropole cafeteria. Everyone very welcome - we love to meet new people interested in reproducible science in Lausanne!
The University of Leeds ReproducibiliTea journal club. Find some of our previous sessions and papers here:
Our OSF page: https://osf.io/qvyk4/
Our previous events on Eventbrite: https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/o/reproducibilitea-leeds-30162739476
Recordings of some of our previous sessions: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCU5XU8R1p20HimC7ulQlCwA
ReproducibiliTea Leicester is for anyone who wants to learn more about reproducible research and open science practices in the Department of Neuroscience, Psychology and Behaviour at the University of Leicester, but other departments are also welcome! We get together (with tea, coffee and cake!) once a month to discuss interesting journal articles about topics relating to open science, replicability in research, pre-registration and data sharing, among others. It doesn’t matter if you’re an undergrad, professor, beginner or expert – everyone is welcome!
Meeting details are circulated via email so if you are interested, email Sammie (firstname.lastname@example.org) or Brendan (email@example.com) and you will be added to the mailing list.
ReproducibiliTea Leipzig journal club is a space to discuss various aspects related to Open Science practices. We discuss articles, which are selected to touch upon possibly versatile Open Science topics, from general issues to specific applications, presenting both enthusiastic and critical perspectives. If you look for an opportunity to broaden your knowledge on Open Science, discuss pros and cons, share experiences and get to know other Open Science adopters - feel warmly invited!
The ReproducibiliTea@KULeuven journal club is a space for interdisciplinary discussion about science in general, and more specifically about Open Science and Reproducibility. We welcome people from all backgrounds and disciplines, and we hope to create an inclusive environment for friendly discussion. We are open to anyone, staff or students, at KU Leuven.
About: The journal club is open to everyone across Linköping University, from any discipline or department (all campuses included). Everyone is welcome to join us - skeptics and enthusiasts alike! For each session, the presenter will provide a short (5-15mins) overview of the chosen paper with the remainder of the session dedicated to free discussion amongst all attendees.
Follow us on Twitter for the most up-to-date information about meeting times etc.: @LinkopingTea. You can also check out our OSF page or contact us to sign up to our mailing list, where we circulate meeting details.
About: The journal club is open to anyone across Loughborough University and nearby institutions, from all disciplines or deparments. The most up-to-date information can be found on our Twitter Page, you can sign up through the Doctoral Developmental Portal (PhD students), send us an Email or simply pop by.
The format: The sessions are a combination of discussing current issues in academia and introducing new, innovative research methods. We go with the flow and look forward to incorporating everyone’s interests into the session plan. Most sessions are run online and are a combination of a presentation and discussions among all attendees.
Inclusivity: Everyone is welcome to join us- skeptics and enthusiasts alike. We are hoping for a diverse range of attendees from all career stages, disciplines and backgrounds and look forward to learning from each other.
ReproducibiliTea is coming to LSHTM! Sign up to the email list above for information on reproducibility-themed journal club sessions with a health-related twist. To volunteer to run a session or for questions, please contact Anna Schultze at anna.schultze[at]lshtm.ac.uk
We are based at the Dept. of Psychology at Lund University and we are a group of PhD students who are interested in learning more about Open and Reproducible Science.
The Lyon Neuroscience Research Center (LNRC) student club is organized by a few PhD students of the center, with no specific leader (here we rolled a dice to choose the JC communication ‘lead’). Student club sessions are organized on a monthly basis. They consist in a presentation of a paper, principle, software, method, etc somehow related to neuroscience which is then discussed in the way of locally trying to ‘fix science’. We seek to be very careful regarding the idea that any comments have to be welcomed and discussed regardless of the scientific statute at play. By ‘student club’, we do not mean that we exclude extra-student staff. They are all welcome, but we seek to stick to the bottom-up fashion of discussing, proposing, etc. In practice, our student club is also a chill-out time during which we drink tea and eat cakes.
Our Reproducibilitea journal club meets 4 times per year, and is in collaboration with the Open Science Community Maastricht. We aim to make Open Science visible at Maastricht University, and to facilitate discussion between researchers, departments and faculties on integrating open science in everyday research.
This ReproducibiliTea is associated with the Mannheim Open Science Meetup, bringing together open science enthusiasts across various institutions in Mannheim. Find us on Twitter @MAOpenScience
As our community consists of various disciplines, the ReproducibiliTea Mannheim wants to cover open science topics of broader interest. Meetings will be held monthly. Being “born” during the pandemic, we don’t have a real life meeting location (yet!).
Our next meeting will take place on November 9th 2022, 17:30 (timezone: Berlin), where we will discuss
Van den Akker, O., van Assen, M. A. L. M., Enting, M., de Jonge, M., Ong, H., Rüffer, F. F., … Bakker, M. (2022, October 18). Selective Hypothesis Reporting in Psychology: Comparing Preregistrations and Corresponding Publications. https://doi.org/10.31222/osf.io/nf6mq
Email us for the link to join!
Welcome to the McMaster ReproducibiliTea journal club! We discuss how we can help make science transparent, reproducible, and cumulative.
Everyone is welcome to join us - skeptics and enthusiasts alike! We welcome undergraduates, graduate students, faculty, and staff from all departments and background, and hope to hear views from all perspectives.
The journal club is dedicated to exchanges about reproducibility in Science and is open to anyone at the Supagro Campus, both students and scientists. Each session is based on a specific paper that is discussed during lunch breaks.
We have decided to establish a journal club on the topic of Open Science. We meet every three to four weeks. The slogan of our journal club is “ReproJuicebiliTea” and highlights the topics to be covered and discussed (Reproducibility & Open Science) and our broadened beverage selection. We will discuss the issue of the “replication crisis”, identify necessary improvements in science and talk about current debates on the theories of science. Tea, juice and snacks will be provided in order to fulfil our motto.
With the Journal Club we would like to address and encourage attendees from all disciplines and at every career step to join the discussion and enable an interdisciplinary exchange.
Please send us a short mail and we will put you on our mailing list (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Love open science and tea
ReproducibiliTea Nijmegen is currently inactive [as of March 31, 2022] due to the organising members’s recent moves away from Nijmegen/academia. If you’re interested in bringing this back alive, reach out to the OSCN via the contact email address!
ReproducibiliTea Nijmegen is organised by the local Open Science Community. Like the community, the journal club is open to people from anywhere in the Nijmegen campus, regardless of affiliation or career stage.
We meet monthly every 3rd Wednesday of the month at 15.00. In each meeting, one person introduces the topic to be discussed (mostly papers but feel free to use your imagination here!), followed by discussion. Our topics are broad: if there’s something open science or reproducibility-related you’d like to discuss, you can lead a discussion. If you’re interested, email us at email@example.com
Everyone is welcome! We want to hear from anyone who’s interested in reproducibility and open science, researchers and support staff alike. So come along for tea, open science, and friendly conversation :)
We want to solidify our understanding of good practices in open science.
We meet once a week to discuss open science, reproducibility and best practices in cognitive sciences and beyond. Everyone who wants to discuss and share ideas on these topics is welcome to join the meetings!
The original reproducibiliTea Journal Club, meeting fortnightly during term time at the University of Oxford (currently in hybrid format). Most members come from the Department of Experimental Psychology, but we welcome people from all over the university and have had regular members in the past from the Anthropology and non-psychology parts of the Medical Sciences Division.
The majority of our regular members are graduate students and early career researchers, but we’re pleased to count one or two established faculty as regular members, too.
ReproducibiliTea Oxford is kindly sponsored by Reproducible Research Oxford.
ReproducibiliTea Plymouth welcomes staff and students at all career stages. We meet fortnightly (in-person, as of late 2021) to discuss papers about open and transparent science, research methods, research culture, and science reform. Our papers mostly focus on issues in Psychology and Cognitive Science, but we also welcome researchers from other disciplines.
If you’d like to join our mailing list, please contact our lead organizer Rory Spanton at firstname.lastname@example.org
ReproducibiliTea Journal Club from Poitiers, France. We aim at gathering early career researchers from different fields in order to promote new practices and share interesting conversations about important issues regarding replicability, methods and statistics.
The UoP ReproducibiliTea Journal Club aims to promote a research culture of Open Science. We meet every fortnight at the Department of Psychology to discuss matters around research replication over a cup of tea.
ReproducibiliTea Purdue was started by postdocs in the human development and family studies department to discuss meta-science topics relevant to both disciplines and cultivate an open science culture.
We get together every two weeks to discuss articles and better science practices. All are welcome!
Welcome to the Queen Mary ReproducibiliTea! Founded fall 2020, we host various open science and reproducibility-related events and meetings with the goal of improving the trustworthiness of research across a wide range of scientific disciplines.
Get started by joining our mailing list and stop by our monthly journal club, where we discuss one or more articles about topics ranging from meta-science to scientific fraud to philosophy of science over a (currently socially-distanced) cup of tea or coffee.
Sign up using this link (https://forms.gle/9coCMGvPqddkKn5G7) or by emailing Nick (email@example.com).
All are welcome: from those who have never heard of open science to experts, undergraduates to department heads, linguists to entomologists to computer scientists and beyond.
Based at the Faculty of Psychology at the University of Bergen, but members from other faculties or other local institutions are more than welcome. We tend to have a nice mix of PhD students and more senior researchers.
The RHUL branch of RTea is based at the Department of Psychology at Royal Holloway University of London. Our RTea journal club meets once a month (date and time TBA).
The format of our meetings varies depending on the topic at hand, ranging from how-to talks on new methodological and statistical tools to paper discussions.
We particularly encourage input from PhD students and early career researchers, but all are welcome. Anyone can propose a possible topic/paper and present/lead a discussion, so please do get involved!
About: The Data Science Lab at Virginia Commonwealth University (VCU) proudly hosts the ReproducibiliTea journal club. All VCU students, faculty, and staff regardless of discipline or department are welcome to join us. Similarly, attendees from Virginia Union University, University of Richmond, and wider open science community also are welcome.
The most up-to-date information can generally be found on our OSF page. To stay up to date with all VCU DSL open science initiatives and events, we encourage joining both the DSL general listserv as well as the VCU RTea mailing list.
The format: RTea meetings are informal, and everyone is welcome to attend. Each month we will focus on a specific theme (e.g., data sharing and management, project organization, analysis methods). A discussion leader for that meeting will select one or two papers that highlight or illustrate important topics associated with the theme of the month. Meetings typically begin with the discussion leader providing a short (5-15 min) overview of the theme and article(s), with the remaining time dedicated to open discussion among all attendees over tea and snacks. The most up-to-date information about the discussion leaders, monthly themes, and selected articles can be found on our OSF page.
Inclusivity: Everyone benefits from inclusivity and diversity. Your voice is welcome here–open science skeptics and enthusiasts alike! No matter your career stage, discipline, familiarity with open science, or university affiliation, you are welcome.
Get all the latest updates:
Join our mailing list by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Include a single line of text in the body of the message saying “SUBSCRIBE RTEA-L
ReproducibiliTea Rotterdam is a journal club organized by the Open Science Community Rotterdam (OSCR). We discuss documents addressing various topics on open science practices.
Every session, one discussant chooses a published article, preprint, or blog post about a specific open science topic (e.g., the advantages of publishing your work in open access journals, criticism of pre-publication peer review, best practices of data/code curation/sharing, …). The discussant prepares a short presentation (5’-15’) summarizing the main points of the document, but the bulk of the meeting (45’-55’) is dedicated to open discussion: is the topic relevant for your field of research? In case of specific issues, has anybody proposed and/or implemented some solutions? Can any of these solutions be translated, scaled, and applied in other research areas?
Even though some papers, at first glance, seem to relate only to a specific discipline (e.g., psychology has been working on open science issues quite intensively in the past years), we aim to extract general lessons that can be helpful for researchers in different fields.
A different discussant will take care of the initial summary, ensuring that different research areas are represented.
This journal club is open to everyone: PhD candidates, post-docs, junior and senior faculty, from any school/department at EUR and ErasmusMC. Interested Bachelor and Master students are also welcome to join, especially if it can be helpful for their thesis. Interested parties not employed at EUR or ErasmusMC can send an email to the lead organizer with a request to join specific sessions.
From November 2019 to March 2020 we used to meet on the second Wednesday of every month at 11:00. From April 2020 onward we meet online. Around two weeks before the session, an invitation is sent via the mailing list of the Open Science Community Rotterdam (to be included, please contact the lead organizer). Announcements are also made on our website (News section) and on Twitter (@OSCRotterdam).
This journal club is for those interested in open science, reproducibility, and related topics. We’re based in the Saint Louis area, and welcome all!
The Sheffield branch of ReproducibiliTea meets monthly and has people coming from a range of departments across the University of Sheffield and beyond.
At our sessions, we are aiming to provide an informal, friendly and supportive space to discuss topics related to reproducibility, replicability and transparency, open research practices and research culture change.
Anyone is welcome to propose a paper or topic to discuss.
During each session, one or more members volunteer to lead the discussion. The volunteer/-s prepare a short introduction to the paper/blog post/talk/topic and facilitate discussion.
If you’re a student, early career researcher or staff, please do come and join us! Just log into MUSE, then sign up to our Google group and subscribe to our Google calendar. Do not hesitate to get in touch if you have any trouble joining the group!
The Macquarie branch of RTea is based at Macquarie University with primary input from the Departments of Psychology and Cognitive Science. The RTea journal clubs form a key part of the Macquarie Methods and Meta-science meetings (Triple M meetings). The format for triple M meetings is a mixture of RTea journal clubs and talks.
Talks are welcome in a range of formats. It can be a summary of something recent in your lab that speaks to open science or a how-to talk that demonstrates a new methodological, theoretical, statistical or more general data-science approach. External speakers will be invited at various points also.
This is an inclusive meeting, and all are welcome. We are particularly keen to have a strong masters, PhD and early career presence at these meetings. Anyone can propose a possible topic and present, so please do come along and get involved.
About us The Taipei ReproducibiliTea journal club meets at Taipei Medical University to have open discussions about what might be wrong with the way we are doing science and how to make things better.
People from an field, at any institution in Taipei, and at any stage of their career are all welcome to come along and join in.
Bring a cup and enjoy some tea, some biscuits, and some friendly science chat!
TCPSR is the Chinese-speaking community where we wish more Chinese-as-first-language scholars realize and join ReproducibiliTea journal clubs. We expect each mega city in Taiwan will have a standalone journal club. Since 2021 winter, we are managing bimonthly open practices workshops included the pre-research estimations on power, effect size and sample size.
The Bangor University Open Science Society (BOSS) meets twice monthly during term time to discuss open science, methods, reform, philosophy of science, and the academic landscape. We also host regular workshops and talks by invited speakers.
The journal club is open to everyone across York University, from any discipline, department, or level of study.
Meeting times and locations will be announced soon.
Our journal club is open to both staff and students at UiO across all departments. Everyone is welcome to join us - whether you are an enthusiast, a skeptic, or a cautious explorer. Feel free to get in touch if you are interested to participate or contribute!
- provide an informal and friendly platform for discussions about meta scientific topics
- help each other get familiarized with open science practices (e.g., pre-registrations, sharing data, sharing preprints, etc.)
- connect students and researchers from various disciplines who are interested in meta science.
Before each meeting, we read an article on meta scientific topics, which we then discuss during the meeting. At each meeting, a different discussion leader will begin by providing a short overview of the paper and facilitate discussion throughout the meeting. Anyone can propose a possible paper or topic to present if we have not covered it already. Grab a cup of tea (coffee?) and join us! Due to the current pandemic, all sessions will be held online (Zoom) for the time being.
If you would like to receive announcements about our journal club and related events, please subscribe to our mailing list: https://sympa.uio.no/uio.no/subscribe/open-science-oslo
Welcome to the ReproducibiliTea UniBasel Journal Club.
We will discuss the topics on reproducibility, replicability, open science and statistics twice a month in the fall semester and occasionally in the spring semester.
The University of Chicago ReproducibliTea Journal Club meets every week during each quarter to discuss meta-science topics such as reproducibility, open science and others! An initiative started by graduate students and early-career researchers in the Psychology department, the goal is to create a supportive community and empower each other to undertake rigorous and open research practices!
To subscribe to our mailing list, please email William with your @uchicago.edu email.
Hello, we’re Edinburgh ReproducibiliTea and we host a mix of seminar/journal club style sessions on Open Research topics every 3rd Friday of the month from 11-12 UK time during the academic semesters.
For an overview of our schedule and blog posts about our previous sessions see https://edopenresearch.com/reproducibilitea-blog/.
We also have a YouTube channel were we upload our recordings https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9y6VX6Dvs4-vC8eDuOKpNQ and we also post our recordings and other relevant materials on our OSF page: https://osf.io/kh5px/
To sign up for our sessions you can join our mailing list by filling out this form https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLScjjpsLmzt-XIm21ec5sUz4LGE_YfOrjwnI321WcS5R5qgXFA/viewform or keep an eye on our Twitter (@Edinburgh_Tea) for links to our session-specific Eventbrite pages. We hope to see you at one of our sessions!
With the “Bielefeld University Reproducible Science Tea” (BURST) group, we would like to contribute to making the process and results of scientific work more transparent and accessible. Topics that concern us include free access to publications, analysis code, data and hypotheses. Open and reproducible research is not meant to be a new niche or alternative to traditional research, but the implementation of what most of us intuitively consider to be standard research ( “Open science is just science done right” ).
The BURST-group is scheduled to meet on the first Friday of each month, and will discuss articles on the topics of open and reproducible science, as well as new developments and ideas arising in our disciplines.
Our meetings are open to both students and scientific staff in psychology and in neighbouring fields. Everyone is invited to suggest topics and articles for discussion and to participate in the organisation of the meetings. If you have any questions, you can reach us at email@example.com.
A lot of great information on open and reproducible science can be found on the internet, and we will make extensive use of these resources. Founding a group at Bielefeld University and offering local meetings (at the university or via Zoom) is meant to facilitate a more interactive exchange among us, and to provide us all with the opportunity to bring forward our individual questions and ideas, so that we can all shape the direction the group will take in the future.
Therefore, we are looking forward to your participation and your contributions.
See you soon!
The ReproducibiliTea Vienna was founded by the Early Career Researchers of the Faculty of Psychology. It is meeting once a month in order to discuss papers on open science and exchange our own open science research practices. ReproducibiliTEA Vienna is open to researchers from all areas and from all stages of research (early career to senior academics).
Organized by the Center for Reproducible Science, University of Zurich.
- Hobart (Emily Lowe-Calverley, Jim Sauer)
- Macquarie (Richard Ramsey, Kohinoor Darda, Rob Ross)
- Graz (Gaby Hofer, Hilmar Brohmer)
- Innsbruck (Nicole Cruz)
- Vienna (Elisabeth Graf, Julia Reiter)
- Leuven (Olivia Kirtley, Aline Claesen, Eline Van Geert, Stien Van De Plas)
- McMaster (Elizabeth Phillips, Maya Flannery)
- Toronto (Mark Adkins, Stephan Bonfield)
- Olomouc (Jakub Smetana)
- Bordeaux (Eduarda Centeno, Fjola Hyseni)
- Lyon (Wanda Grabon, Amel Amara, Maxime Bigotte)
- Montpellier (Jean-Francois Martin, Thibault Nidelet)
- Poitiers (Jean Monéger, Dr. Leila Selimbegović)
- Berlin (Yu-Fang Yang, Lina Hellwig)
- Bielefeld (Martin Wegrzyn, Sarah Steghaus, Usama El-Awad)
- Dresden (Verena Krall, Judith Herbers)
- Frankfurt (Julia Beitner, Elli Zey, Gözem Turan, Alexa von Hagen, Björn Siepe)
- Freiburg (Dwayne Lieck)
- Hannover (Rico Haas)
- Leipzig (Alexander Enge, Salma Elnagar, Max Hinrichs)
- Mannheim (Juli Nagel)
- Munich (Stephan Nuding, Leonhard Schramm, Laura Goetz, Felix Schönbrodt)
- Potsdam (Yana Arkhipova, Alice Hodapp)
- Tuebingen (Millie Johnston, Diana Liao)
- AUTH (Anna-Bettina Haidich, Konstantinos Bougioukas, Anna Mavromanoli)
- Bioclues (Indrani Biswas, KSri Manjari, Somenath Dutta, Ananya Verma, Prash Suravajhala)
- Dublin (Jivesh Ramduny, Clare Kelly)
- Open Science Trento (Gianluca Esposito, Eleonora Paolizzi, Gabriele Penazzi, Federica Stablum)
- Fukuoka (Yuki Yamada, Kohei Ueda)
- Tokyo (Koki Ikeda, Kai Hiraishi)
- MX (Antonio Laguna-Camacho)
- Puebla (Jose L. Flores-Guerrero, Jorge Castro)
- Amsterdam (František Bartoš)
- Groningen (Daan Ornée)
- Maastricht (Emmy van den Heuvel)
- Nijmegen (Johannes Algermissen (inactive), Lena Ackermann (inactive), Eva Poort (inactive))
- Rotterdam (Antonio Schettino, Eirini Botsari)
- Bergen (Sebastian Brun Bjørkheim, Bjorn Satrevik)
- BI Oslo (Lewend Mayiwar, Yooeun Jeong)
- University of Oslo (Timo B. Roettger, Agata Bochynska)
- Open Science Society Warsaw (Hubert Plisiecki, Paulina Manduch)
- Moscow (Elena Rybina, Evgenii Kalenkovich, Anastasia Poltarzhitskaya)
- IGDORE (Paola Masuzzo, Gavin Taylor)
- Karolinska Institutet (Kristin Öster, Jonna Hybelius)
- Linköping (Lina Koppel, Henrik Danielsson)
- Lund Psychology (Nathaniel Oliver Iotti, Amanda Klysing, Jason Maurer)
- Mälardalen (Jennifer Gothilander, Oskar Ullberg, Lisa Waltersson)
- Stockholm (Stephen Pierzchajlo, Rasmus Eklund)
- Uppsala Psychology (Lilja Kristín Jónsdóttir)
- Växjö-Kalmar (Thomas Nordström, Viktor Kaldo, Rickard Carlsson)
- Bern (Michael Schulte-Mecklenbeck)
- Geneva (Beatrice Valentini, Caro Hautekiet)
- Lausanne (Jessica Brown)
- UniBasel (Tugba Akinci D’Antonoli, Claudia Weidenseiner, Xenia Deligianni, Francesco Santini, Valentin Amrhein)
- Zurich (Rachel Heyard, Eva Furrer)
- Taipei (Elizaveta Parfenova, Niall Duncan)
- TCPSR (Sau-Chin Chen)
- Aston ReproducibiliTEA (Charlotte Pennington)
- Belfast (firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org)
- Birmingham (Connor Keating, Joanne McCuaig, Mahmoud Elsherif, Catherine Laverty)
- Birmingham City (Ann-Kathrin Johnen, Emma Bridger, Nadia Maalin)
- Brighton (Zoe Flack, Isaac Thornton)
- Chester (Suzanne Stewart)
- City University London (Steven Samuel)
- EARLI JURE (Dr Jo Van Herwegen)
- Edinburgh (Sumbul Syed, Emma Wilson)
- Exeter (Kathryn Knight, Xinran Du)
- Glasgow (Rebecca Johnson)
- Hull (Dr Dave Lunt, Michael Winter)
- Kingston (Dr Mircea Zloteanu)
- Lancaster (Marina Bazhydai, Agata Dymarska)
- Leeds (Kelly Lloyd, Eike Mark Rinke, Stephen Bradley, Queen Saikia, Sophia Batchelor, Nick Cooper)
- Leicester (Samantha Tyler, Tami Kalsi, Brendan O’Connor)
- Loughborough (Theresa Wege, Michael Bukur, Inka Kosonen, Krystof Cipora, Petra Salaric)
- LSHTM (Anna Schultze)
- Oxford (Sarah Ashcroft-Jones, Olly Robertson, Niklas Johannes)
- Plymouth (Rory Spanton, Lenard Dome, Karol Nedza)
- Portsmouth (Gadda Salhab, Lina Hillner, Ismail Abdul Kader, Harry Mayes)
- Queen Mary University of London (Nick Ballou)
- RHUL (Maria Korochkina)
- RVCResearchIntegrityJC (Charlotte Burn)
- Sheffield (Zuzanna B Zagrodzka, Jim Uttley)
- Southampton (Philly Broadbent, Amy Peters, Christian Bokhove)
- Swansea (Laura Wilkinson)
- UEA (Samuel Forbes, Prerna Aneja, Ann-Kathrin Johnen)
- University of Bristol (Benji Woolf, Robbie Clark)
- University of Dundee (Fiona Ramage)
- Warwick (Talar Moukhtarian)
- York (Anna á Váli Guttesen, Jamie Cockcroft, Cátia Ferreira De Oliveira)
- York St John (Natalie Smith, Danielle Paddock)
- Charlottesville School of Education and Human Development (Bryan G. Cook, Jesse Fleming)
- Minnesota (Amy Riegelman, Alan Love)
- OpenCSD Journal Club (Elaine Kearney, Mariam El Amin)
- Purdue (Alexa Ellis, Erica Zippert, Connor O’Rear)
- ReproducibiliTea Stanford (Robert Thibault)
- Saint Louis Area (Haley R. Cobb)
- Tufts Area (Paul E. Plonski)
- University of Chicago (William Ngiam, Claire Bergey, Anna Corriveau, Katie Reis)
- Virginia Commonwealth University (Dana Lapato, Nina Exner, Timothy P. York)