Channel Islands Naturalist Corps volunteers are specially trained by NOAA Channel Islands National Marine Sanctuary and Channel Islands National Park to collect opportunistic marine mammals sightings in the Santa Barbara Channel on participating whale watch and tour vessel operators. Marine mammal sightings date back as far as 1999 and are accessible on the Web to the public, scientists, and resource protection managers. Channel Islands Naturalist Corps volunteers are also specially trained to assist with photo-ID of blue and humpback whales for Cascadia Research Collective and orca whales for the Los Angeles American Cetacean Society.
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Citizen Sky is a citizen science project providing you with a chance to do real scientific research. The project involves observing a very bright star with the naked eye. But it also involves analyzing data submitted by others and working in teams to do research and even write papers for publication in a peer-reviewed astronomy journal.
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Australia-based program to understand the effects of climate change on Earth's natural processes. The information you collect and enter online from across Australia will be used to assist scientists, policy makers and land managers and take appropriate measures to deal with the impact of climate change.
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COASST is a citizen science project of the University of Washington in partnership with state, tribal and federal agencies, environmental organizations, and community groups. COASST believes citizens of coastal communities are essential scientific partners in monitoring marine ecosystem health. By collaborating with citizens, natural resource management agencies and environmental organizations, COASST works to translate long-term monitoring into effective marine conservation solutions.
Communicating Climate Change (C3) is an ASTC-managed, NSF-funded project supporting 12 science centers and museums around the US in the development and implementation of programs connecting global climate change to local environmental impacts. Partners include the Cornell Lab of Ornithology (overseeing the project's citizen science efforts) and the Yale Project on Climate Change (supporting the project with research on American climate literacy).
The CMN helps communities in British Columbia and Canada map sensitive habitats and species distribution. Information is integrated from many sources to assist landuse planning and is freely available in over seventy user friendly atlases. The atlases have links to local and remote databases, WMS sources and geo-referenced video. The CMN supports Sensitive Habitat Inventory and Mapping (SHIM) projects and provides customized data entry, digitizing and other tools. By providing accurate and up to date information, the CMN and its many partners will help plan sustainable communities.
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