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2019_4 Community

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The scientists help to shape the campaign, train teachers and will look at the data gathered by students.


Arnold van Vliet (Wageningen University, Netherlands)
I'm specialized in communicating science to society and in the development and coordination of citizen science networks including the main Dutch phenological network Nature's CalendarI also coordinate the nature news website

Karl Schneider (University of Cologne, Germany)
Plants largely control the water fluxes at the land surface through their seasonal development cycle and their physiological reactions. Thus, understanding how phenology works is essential to understand climate change effects on water resources. Measurements, taken with the GrowApp help us to understand local and regional effects upon plant development.

Lenka Hájková (Hydrometeorological InstituteCzech Republic)
I'm responsible for the phenological network of wild plants in the Czech Republic. I communicate with voluntary observers, do field measurements, cooperate with experts on pollen, perform data analysis, disseminate results to the public and moreover, I deal with agrometeorology and agroclimatology.


Gunta Kalvāne (University of Latvia)
I have been working at the University of Latvia, Faculty of Geography and Earth Science as a lead researcher in the field of bioclimatology. I`m geographer and phenologists.
Phenology is a language of nature, and we – phenologists – are the translators of nature` language. Phenological data analyses are the simplest, easiest way how to prove climate changes. Phenological observations are essential. You as citizen scientists are playing an import role in global science. 
To observe/fix the first bloom, leaf, insect is magical and joyful. Let`s do it together as part of the GLOBE campaign.