Data in Everyday Life: Citizen Science - Love Data Week @ UofA

This year's Love Data Week theme is data in everyday life.  Love Data Week is an international social media campaign which aims to raise awareness and build a community to engage on topics related to research data management.

We invite you to join us on Friday February 15 from 10:30a to 12p, Main Library room 112A to hear what citizen science projects your colleagues on campus and in the community are working on! 

"Data creation, gathering, and use continues to explode and transform how we move through and experience the world. This impact is felt by citizens, professionals, researchers, students, citizen scientists…basically anyone who lives part of their lives in the online environment or carries a mobile device."

Follow #lovedata19 on Twitter for more what others around the world are saying about Love Data Week.

Access the presentation slides on the Open Science Framework


Russell Tronstad

Distinguished Outreach Professor and Extension Specialist, Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics, The University of Arizona

"LocalFresh.Info:  Connecting Consumers with Local Producers" 

Jennie MacFarland

Bird Conservation Biologist, Tucson Audubon Society

"Tucson Bird Count - 18 Years and Counting for Conservation"

Shana Sandhaus

Research Specialist and Laboratory Manager, Integrated Environmental Science and Health Risk Laboratory

"Public Participation, Trust, and Data Sharing: Gardens as Hubs for Citizen Science and Environmental Health Literacy Efforts"

Mike Crimmins

Associate Professor, Department of Soil, Water, and Environmental Science, University of Arizona, Extension Specialist in Climate Science for Arizona Cooperative Extension

"Filling in the gaps: Volunteer observations improve precipitation monitoring across Arizona"

Lee Marsh

Director of IT, National Phenology Network

Trica Oshant Hawkins

Director, Conservation Division, Environmental Education Exchange

"The Seasonal Cycles of Tumamoc Hill: a Citizen Science Partnership with the National Phenology Network"