At the end of the 2nd week of the Yukon22 expedition, the team woke up to a new sound: waves rolling onto the shore!
New study shows that peatlands will largely retain their carbon sink capacity under less pronounced warming trends but will experience a major capacity reduction under strong warming scenarios.
Recap of a surprising week of the Yukon22 expedition on Herschel Island (Qikiqtaruk) still locked in an icy embrace while the sun never sets.
Erosion of the Arctic coast could double in pace by 2100 as a result of climate change. However, uncertainties in future coastal erosion estimates, and in their impacts on the Arctic climate still remain.
CORDIS, the Community Research and Development Information Service of the European Commission highlights the new coastal erosion predicitions by Nunataryuk.
New publication presents results from first implementation of subsea permafrost in a global Earth System Model.
New Nunataryuk publication is out in Nature Climate Change on increase in Arctic coastal erosion and its sensitivity to warming in the twenty-first century.
How to get the scientific message through to children, their parents and teachers alike? The Frozen-Ground Cartoons project has done quite well reaching to the less scientific audiences in a fun but still informative way.
New review study on the drivers, dynamics and impatcs of the changing Arctic Coast has been published in Nature Reviews - Earth and Environment.
Nunataryuk Early Career Researchers (ECR) in dialogue with the Aklavik Hunters and Trappers Committee on current research and Nunataryuk results from the Yukon coast, Canada.
CORDIS, the Community Research and Development Information Service of the European Commission highlights the newly released SACHI dataset.
Nunataryuk project results will be published as a collective in 2023 in the first ever Arctic Permafrost atlas.
Multidisciplinary group of Nunataryuk researchers headed to Ilulissat Greenland in September to conduct the long waited field work.