M (Multidisciplinary and Interdisciplinary) » M-IS Intersection
[M-IS02] Environmental, socio-economic and climatic changes in Northern Eurasia
convener:Pavel Groisman(NC State University Research Scholar at NOAA National Centers for Environmental Information, Asheville, North Carolina, USA), Shamil Maksyutov(National Institute for Environmental Studies), Evgeny P Gordov(Institute of Monitoring of Climatic and Ecological Systems SB RAS), Akiyo Yatagai(Hirosaki University)
We invite presentations on the biogeochemical cycles, the surface energy budget and water cycle, and climate and ecosystem interactions in Northern Eurasia (land-cover/land-use change, atmospheric aerosols, soil, and permafrost changes that affect and are being affected by climate and ecosystem change), human dimension, and tools to address the Northern Eurasia studies.
In environmental studies, our Session foci are on the permafrost changes in Siberia, Asian Mountains, and the Arctic coastal regions and on the carbon cycle of Northern Eurasia.
In the regional water cycle studies, our Session foci are on the changing distribution of precipitation intensity, frequency, form (solid versus liquid) and on the pattern and seasonal cycle changes of runoff.
In the human dimension studies, our Session foci are on assessments of impact of the ongoing environmental changes in Northern Eurasia on the human well-being and on mitigation strategies development in response to harmful consequences of these changes.
The particular foci of this Session will be the studies of changes that impacts regional sustainable development in Eurasian Arctic and the Drylands of Northern Eurasia.
We invite also early career scientists associated with (or interested in) the Northern Eurasia Earth Science Partnership Initiative and its continuation, Northern Eurasia Future Initiative (http://nefi-neespi.org/NEFI-WhitePaper.pdf ).
*Pavel Shabanov1, Ambroise Dufour1, Olga Zolina2, Sergey Gulev1, Martin Wegmann3 (1.Shirshov Institute of Oceanology, Russian Academy of Sciences, 2.Institut des Géosciences de l’Environnement, Université Grenoble Alpes, 3.World Meteorological Organisation, Geneva)
*Pavel Groisman1,2,3, Sergey Gulev2, Ambroise Dufour2, Ge Peng1, Dmitry Streletskiy4, Nina Speranskaya5, Nadezhda Tchebakova6 (1.North Carolina Institute for Climate Studies, North Carolina State University, USA, 2.Institute of Oceanology, Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia, 3.Hydrology Science and Services Corporation, USA, 4.George Washington University, USA, 5.State Hydrologic Institute, Russia, 6.Forest Institute of the Siberian Branch of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia)
*Monika Anna Tomaszewska1, Geoffrey M. Henebry1,2 (1.Center for Global Change and Earth Observations, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI 48823, USA, 2.Department of Geography, Environment, and Spatial Sciences, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI, 48824, USA)