The 7th Symposium on Neutrinos and Dark Matter in Nuclear Physics (NDM22) will be held in Asheville, North Carolina, USA, from May 16 to May 21, 2022.
The meeting will take place at the Cambria Downtown Asheville Hotel (15 Page Avenue, Asheville, NC, 28801, US). All conference events at the hotel will take place on the 4th floor centered around the Arcade Ballroom.
The scientific program of NDM22 will include invited plenary talks, parallel talks, and posters from both an experimental and theoretical perspective.
News and updates
- The zoom connection information has been emailed to all participants. If you did not receive this information (and have checked your spam folder), please email Vince Guiseppe
- Participation is confirmed only if a registration fee payment is made in advance through the registration process.
- Registration closed on April 10, 2022 for in-person participation. Late registration to attend remotely over zoom will continue until May 7, 2022. Note, registration is confirmed only if a registration payment is made in advance of the meeting.
- Hotel booking link is now posted under the Lodging & Travel Information page. Rooms will be held through April 15, 2022.
- The Call for Abstracts has closed.
NDM22 is the latest in a series of symposia that began with a conference in Nara, Japan, in 2003. NDM06 took place in Paris, NDM09 in Madison, Wisconsin, NDM12 in Nara (again), NDM15 in Jyvaskyla, Finland, and NDM18 in Daejeon, Korea. Plans for an NDM21 in North Carolina had to be altered because of the pandemic.
The NDM symposia are designed to bring together researchers in the fields of neutrino physics, astrophysics, dark-matter physics, and nuclear-structure physics to discuss the theory and experimental developments needed to investigate neutrinos and dark matter with nuclear targets or decay, astrophysical phenomena, etc. With the growing role of astrophysics and low-energy experiments in fundamental physics, the NDM symposia are an increasingly important way to exchange ideas and results among people from different areas. No other large meetings address, for example, the role of nuclear structure in fundamental physics.