I am a stream ecologist who studies benthic invertebrate communities and food webs across broad spatial scales, and I run the Geographical Aquatic Ecology lab at the University of Oklahoma, US, where I am an Assistant Professor.
Postdoc researcher of the Continental Ecosystem group at the Environmental Hydraulics Institute of the University of Cantabria. His main research topic relates to the effect of land use and cover change on vegetation dynamics and ecosystem functioning, within particular interest on large-scale species/community distribution modeling at various spatiotemporal scales using remote sensing.
José Carlos de Araújo is a senior professor from Federal University of Ceará, Doctor in Hydraulic Engineering, his main research topics are hydrology and sedimentology of semiarid environments, rural and hydraulic sanitation.
Emilie Baffie is a European project manager at Erdyn. Expert in collaborative projects set-up and management, Emilie has supported since 2015 numerous research and innovation actors in obtaining funding from national and European funding programmes. She is the project manager of several European project, including DRYvER.
Dr Pepe Barquín is an Associated Professor of Environmental Hydraulics in the Department of Science and Technologies of Water and the Environment in the Universidad de Cantabria. His professional roles include lecturing undergraduates and supervising master and PhD Thesis. He also leads the Freshwater Ecosystem group at the IHCantabria research institute. His expertise lies on monitoring and modelling the effects of global change on river ecosystems, and on the characterisation and modelling of aquatic biodiversity and river ecosystem functioning patterns.
Dr. Núria Bonada is a Serra Húnter Associate Professor at the University of Barcelona (Catalonia, Spain) where leads the Freshwater Ecology, Hydrology and Management Research Group (FEHM-lab). Her research focuses on the biodiversity, ecology and conservation of river ecosystems, especially of those in Mediterranean climates, where temporary rivers are part of the daily landscape
I am a freshwater ecologist and limnologist working at Nanjing Institute of Geography and Limnology, Chinese Academy of Sciences. My research interests focus on community assembly of benthic macroinvertebrates at different spatial-temporal scales, responses to multiple stressors (e.g., nutrient enrichment, climate warming, hydrological regime), and development of bioassessment methods.
I am an ecologist interested in the response of aquatic ecosystems to anthropogenic stressors (e.g. eutrophication, salinisation, climate change), and I pay special attention to the interaction between environmental factors and the configuration of the landscape.
Núria Cid is a researcher in freshwater ecosystems working on applied metacommunity ecology in intermittent rivers for adapting ecosystem assessments to climate change. She dedicated most of her research to study the implications of climate change for the bioassessment and conservation of rivers. She participated in previous EU projects such as BioFresh “Biodiversity of Freshwater Ecosystems: Status, Trends, Pressures, and Conservation Priorities”, and has recently coordinated the LIFE+ TRivers project, dedicated to improve the management of Mediterranean intermittent rivers and streams.
Zoltán Csabai is a freshwater ecologist working at the University of Pécs, Pécs, Hungary. His research focuses on the causes, processes and consequences of dispersal flights in aquatic beetles, as well as laboratory modelling of intra- and interspecific interactions, species traits and stream invertebrate community responses to extreme conditions and events.
I am interested in applying and integrating research techniques from across different disciplines to better understand the sustainable management of natural environments, biodiversity and ecosystems in a human-dominated world.
Thibault Datry is a freshwater ecologist whose research focuses on intermittent river ecology, with a particular emphasis on how flow intermittence influences the dynamics of communities and organic matter processing in space and time.
I’m a freshwater ecologist interested in biogeochemistry and ecosystem functioning. During my PhD, I analysed how terrestrial-aquatic interactions control carbon cycling in intermittent rivers and arid streams. Currently, I study how biodiversity shapes organic matter processing across river networks.
As Professor of Hydrology, my research foci are 1) global-scale modeling of water resources and their use under the impact of global change and 2) methods for transdisciplinary research.
Edurne is a fluvial ecosystem ecologist working the University of Innsbruck (Austria). She´s interested in understanding how ecosystem functioning is altered by climate change and human pressures such as land use change or hydrological alteration. Currently, she studies how land cover shapes (bio)diversity of both particulate organic matter and its consumers to understand ensuing implications for carbon cycling at the regional scale of river networks.
Pau Fortuño is a researcher in the Freshwater Ecology, Hydrology and Management Research Group (FEHM-lab) at the University of Barcelona, Spain. His research explores how citizen science and environmental education can improve management of Mediterranean rivers, including temporary rivers.
I am currently working as a Senior Research Scientist at the Finnish Environment Institute, where my overall research goal is to help understanding and conserving diverse biotas and healthy ecosystems in a changing world.
Sven Kralisch is a computer scientist and modelling software developer focusing on environmental process simulation and hydroclimatic data analytics. In his applied research he works on assessing the impacts of changing climate, water management and land use on runoff generation and related hydrological extremes such as droughts and floods.
Annika Künne is a post-doc researcher at the Geoinformation Science Group at the University of Jena (Germany). Her work focuses on understanding and analyzing the impacts of climatic and anthropogenic changes on ecohydrology. For this purpose, she develops and applies physically based simulation models and indicator-based assessment methods to predict and project ecohydrological process dynamics under changing environmental conditions.
Claire Lauvernet is a researcher in applied mathematics for environmental modeling (at INRAE: hydrology and pesticide transfer). Her work encompasses all aspects of modeling, from development to evaluation to applications, and includes data assimilation, sensitivity and uncertainty analysis, and metamodeling.
My main research interests are related to the processes at science-policy interface: what makes science and information societally impactful?
Barbora Loskotová is a PhD student of hydrobiology. Her research focuses on resistance and resilience of benthic macroinvertebrates in intermittent rivers. She is especially interested in mesocosm experiments.
Julia is Professor of Ecological Economics and Associate Director for water@leeds. Her research aims to further our understanding of the relationships between humans and society with water ecosystems and how can we make use of that understanding for a more sustainable land and water management. In DRyVER she leads WP4 on the ecosystem services provided by DRN and their values
Christine Matauschek is a young researcher, working at Fresh Thoughts, she has experience in environmental, sustainability, nexus, water and biodiversity management.
Marko Miliša is a freshwater ecologist working in the Faculty of Science, University of Zagreb, Croatia. His research focuses on macroinvertebrates and organic matter dynamics in karst ecosystems.
Arnold Móra is a freshwater biologist at the University of Pécs, Pécs, Hungary. He is interested in diversity, taxonomy, distribution, and ecology of aquatic macroinvertebrates.
My interest is focussed on evaluating and monitoring biological quality of streams and rivers using macroinvertebrate and fish communities as potential bioindicators. I am also interested in examining the effects of natural and anthropogenic disturbances on aquatic communities’ structure and function.
Hannes Müller Schmied is a senior researcher in the working group hydrology at Goethe Universtiy Frankfurt. His research focusses on improving global-scale water modelling, assessing water balance components as well as analyzing impacts of climate change on the freshwater cycle.
Antoni Munné is a freshwater ecologist working at the Catalan Water Agency in Catalonia, Spain. He leads the Monitoring and Water Quality Department and is responsible for assessing the ecological status of Catalan water bodies, applying biological and hydromorphological indices and analyzing chemical compounds, and relating them to human pressures.
Heikki Mykrä is a senior research scientist in Finnish Environment Institute in Oulu, Finland. His research focuses on the impacts of anthropogenic activities on biodiversity and functioning of freshwater ecosystems
Petr Pařil is a freshwater ecologist focused on the ecology and traits of aquatic macroinvertebrates (especially dipterans and annelids) in intermittent rivers, with a particular emphasis on biomonitoring of flow intermittence and ecological status.
Postdoc researcher of the Continental Ecosystem group at the Environmental Hydraulics Institute of the University of Cantabria. His work focuses on understanding how flow regime interacts and controls freshwater ecosystem functions and how the hydrological alteration modifies it and produces loss of ecosystems services.
I had been working in marine fisheries science for a number of years before I expanded my interests to fresh waters and river restoration.
Bálint Pernecker works at the University of Pécs, Pécs, Hungary as a freshwater ecologist. He works with aquatic macroinvertebrates, mostly molluscs and dragonflies, and his research mainly focuses on creating and running ecological experiments in an indoor artificial stream system.
Marek Polášek is a freshwater ecologist doing research in limnology, ecology and entomology. He focuses on Ephemeroptera taxonomy, bioindication in intermittent streams and long term changes in aquatic invertebrates’ communities.
Réna Sayah is a consultant in European funding at Erdyn. She is supporting the implementation of several European project, including DRYvER.
I’m German PhD with 26 years’ experience as key expert, team leader and project/portfolio manager for better understanding, preventing and/or solving water and environmental problems and conflicts.
I am a stream and river ecosystem ecologist who doesn´t stop when the channel falls dry or the water stops flowing. To understand how rivers shape the global carbon cycle, one has to understand their linkages to the terrestrial landscape and appreciate the full diversity of habitats along the aquatic continuum. Riding their waves helps, too. My research is dedicated to fluvial organic matter dynamics and how it may be linked to aquatic biodiversity. I have a bit of an obsession with dissolved organic matter, but ecology is too interesting to not look outside the box at every chance. My fascination for fluvial ecology is married with a concern about what we may lose if we keep treating rivers as we do now.
Maria Soria is a PhD researcher working in the Freshwater Ecology, Hydrology and Management Research Group (FEHM-lab) at the University of Barcelona, Spain. Her research focuses on the responses of macroinvertebrate communities to flow variability in Mediterranean rivers ecosystems. In particular, she is interested in resistance and resilience of aquatic invertebrates in temporary rivers and their responses to variation in surface flow.
I'm a quantitative ecologist specialising in building multi-scale models that seek to understand the processes regulating biodiversity and ecosystem function.
Tim Trautmann is a PHD-candidate working in the working group hydrology at the Goethe University Frankfurt. His research focuses on understanding climate change impacts on the global freshwater cycle.
Emmanouil (Manolis) is an environmental economist interested in furthering the socio-economic impact of land/water management decisions. He has two main research lines: 1) Understanding how human behaviour impacts water ecosystems and human welfare in return and 2) Capturing the implications of climate change and over-exploitation of resources in economic terms and how this can be linked to human perceptions.
My works have been related to modelling of nutrient loading, Water Framework Directive and Contingent valuation studies (i.e. monetary valuation of environmental benefits) on different, mainly water related topics.
I am a hydroclimatologist at INRAE. My research deals with the relations between climate and water resources in the Anthropocene. I focus on the long-term evolution of droughts, low-flows (and now no-flows!), and I try and help territories to find ways of adapting to the on-going and projected decline in water availability. In DRYvER, I am leading WP1 Hydrological trajectories of drying river networks under climate change.
Dr. Annika Vilmi is a researcher at the Finnish Environment Institute (SYKE). Her research focuses on freshwater biodiversity, community assembly, and development of biological assessment and monitoring methods.