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Find an official screening of High Water Common Ground from the events calendar below,

find out more about organising your own screening,

or enquire about licensing the film for university use.

HWCG Poster 2.jpg

Screening Events

There are no scheduled public screenings at this time.

Organise a Screening

You can organise your own community or business screening of High Water Common Ground.

It's easy, enquire today.


Media packs are available.

Organise a Screening

NFM in Universities

Engage your students in the science and application of Natural Flood Risk Management in policy and community context.

Licences for Universities include unlimited access to High Water Common Ground online for a full academic year, as well as bespoke opportunities in debate and discussion with the Producer and partners.

Contact Producer Andy Clark to enquire by clicking the button below:

Academic Testimonials for HWCG

"Andrew is a highly creative and talented film maker, focusing on today's sustainability issues. He gave a Director's screening of his beautifully-shot film, 'High Water - Common Ground' to our undergraduate and post graduate students at Brunel University London to help them understand the issues around working with communities as they take ownership of their environment and flood risk. His film is shown to all our cohorts and has proven to be valuable to our undergraduate and post graduate programmes. As a teaching aid, the film inspires our students to think differently about solutions to flood risk and climate change adaptation generally, and how work with others in partnership. I've been really impressed by his approach to help others understand environmental challenges, and I am excited that Andrew is inspiring many to take action, through his insights and creativity."


- Geoff Brighty, Brunel University London

"Leeds Beckett University Landscape Architecture department (where I teach) and the University of Leeds research charity United Bank of Carbon (where I am Business Development Co-ordinator) recently arranged a joint showing of the film, followed by a panel debate featuring professors from both institutions and experts from Arup, Environment Agency and the flood modellers Thomas Mackay.

The film proved to be a great attractor, and the event was was quickly sold out. The audience included students and staff from all the above organisations, plus many others - including community groups concerned with flooding and/or green infrastructure. Opinion in the room about the film was very positive: It laid out the issues clearly in a positive, even inspirational, fashion, allowing the debate to begin at a high level and develop quickly into areas interest. I would urge anyone interested in natural capital, green infrastructure, trees, flooding, climate change or community action to watch the film - and, ideally, organise a viewing with a similar debate to follow."


- Tom Bliss, Leeds Beckett University

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