Thames Valley Archaeological Services

Report Archive

TVAS recognise the importance of sharing the results of our fieldwork with the wider community and we have made the majority of our reports freely available on our online database. Click here to start exploring 29 years of TVAS projects. Here you will find our unpublished reports (grey literature) from 1988 to 2017.

Our Story

Established in Reading, in 1988, TVAS has twenty seven years' experience in dealing with the archaeological implications of modern development projects. We have carried out over two thousand projects in the intervening years. We have extensive experence conducting watching briefs, geophysical surveys, and substantial area excavations, just to name a few.

Work with the Community

Several of TVAS' discoveries have caught the attention of members of the local, national and international press. TVAS have made available digitally, resources we used in exhibitions and displays mounted by TVAS to inform the general public of our discoveries. Click here for articles

Our Offices

Thames Valley Archaeological Services have offices in Reading, Brighton, Taunton, and, most recently, Stoke-on-Trent. We also have a sister company, TVAS Ireland.To learn more about our local offices Click Here

Monograph 27

TVAS now has a redesigned website that is now mobile friendly!

Monograph 27

If you would like to read our past news feed please follow this link.

TVAS has joined twitter! Visit us at Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram

Monograph 27

A Bronze Age Ring Ditch and Anglo-Saxon Cemetery at Story's Meadow, Marland Land, West Meon, Hampshire, is now available for purchase.

Archaeologists from TVAS conducted an archaeological excavation in advance of a residential and school development at Hatch Farm, Winnersh, covering around 4ha. The work was commissioned by Armour Heritage Ltd on behalf of Bovis Homes and Persimmon Homes.

A series of graves from the 4th century AD were discovered in the southern half of the site. The graves were dated from what grave goods were present, including two 4th century coins.