Bull Steve (Great Britain)
Steve Bull began his outdoor career at the age of nine when his father took him on the 34 mile White Rose Walk. Various outdoor challenges led him to undertake expeditions from Iceland to Antarctica.
Steve Bull led first disabled crossing of Europe's highest icecap the Jostedalsbreen. Led several expeditions to Norway and Iceland. Steve then concentrated on integrated expeditions to Greenland, attempting to cross the icecap with teams of able bodied and disabled people.
He then organised and led the first student expedition to the South Pole in 2004, following a period of training in Norway and Greenland.This expedition featured on The Royal Institution Christmas Lectures and won the Captain Society Sir Vivian Fuchs Award.
Steve was encouraged to lead his own expeditions by colonel Andrew Croft, who crossed Greenland in 1933. He is currently planning the Fuchs Foundation Antarctic Expedition 2007, a science expedition with 4 teachers from the UK and celebrating the first crossing of Antarctica by Sir Vivian Fuchs.
He is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society, a Winston Churchill Fellow and a member of the Institute of Outdoor Learning. He is also a member of The James Caird Society and South Georgia Association. As former RAF Officer, he has also published a book re-counting expeditions to Norway. He is a member of The Captain Scott Society.