SITES_bård 160701-4


We are very pleased to welcome Ulf Jonsell to SITES. On February 1, 2019, Ulf will start his position as Deputy Director.
Ulf previously worked at the Swedish Research Council and before that at the Swedish Polar Research Secretariat where he worked to create opportunities for research projects and with research cooperation. An important part of this work has been to make data and publications from field-based research available, which we see as a very valuable experience for SITES's operations.

Welcome Ulf!

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The experimental infrastructure is now fully operational for national and international researches to conduct experiments.

Applications can be made for using the infrastructure during 2019. The application deadline is January 21, 2019 (17:00 CET).

Read more about the process and application here.

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The European network for field research, LTER Europe (Long Term Ecosystem Research), has been recognised as an important research infrastructure in the EU. LTER Europe includes LTER Sweden,

There are twenty Swedish research stations in the LTER network. The LTER stations conduct long-term environmental monitoring of biology and chemistry, as well as ecological and socio-ecological research. Among other things, they aim to stimulate research collaboration and the exchange of environmental data between researchers and organisations both in Sweden and in Europe.

One important outcome of LTER Europe's ESFRI application is a closer cooperation between LTER Sweden and SITES. Seven out of nine stations in SITES are included in LTER Sweden.

Through LTER Europe's entry into the EU Roadmap for Research Infrastructures the way enables for the network to become a formalised and permanently funded infrastructure for ecosystem and socio-ecological research and long-term environmental monitoring. However, it is a long build-up process and it is not until 2025 that the LTER/ESFRI infrastructure will be up and running at full scale.

ESFRI (European Strategy Forum on Research Infrastructures)
Read more about ESFRI here.

LTER Sweden (Long Term Ecosystem Research)
Read more about LTER Sweden here

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Apply now to conduct research at the coolest places of the North - including SITES field research stations Tarfala, Abisko and Svartberget. 

INTERACT Transnational Access Call is still open for projects taking place between March 2019 and April 2020.

Transnational Access includes free access (either physical or remote) for user groups/users to research facilities and field sites, including support for travel and logistic costs. Overall, INTERACT provides three different modalities of access: Transnational and Remote Access that are applied through annual calls, and Virtual Access which means free access to data from stations, available at all times through the INTERACT VA single-entry point.

You can find the TA/RA Call information, stations available in the call, descriptions of stations and their facilities, and registration to the INTERACCESS on-line application system here.

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From 1. August 2018 researcher Johannes Albertsson is employed as scientific manager at SITES Lönnstorp in Alnarp.  Johannes has a master in Horticulture from the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences. In his PhD research he studied the interaction between weeds and willow, a perennial bioenergy crop. The  main objective was to reduce or eliminate the use of herbicides during the establishment phase of the willow crop. He investigated how willow clones differ in their ability to compete with weeds, and how this ability was affected by the common practice of cutting back first-year shoots. Johannes also compared the efficiency of chemical and non-chemical weed control methods such as torsion weeders and cover crops. The research was conducted through large-scale field trials and in close collaboration with farmers and agricultural advisors.

After his PhD studies, Johannes worked as a post doc in a European project named Climate-CAFÉ. In that project the aim was to obtain new knowledge from Swedish long-term experiments regarding the adaptability of different cropping systems to climate change. The post-doctoral project included frequent contact with farmers and advisors in order to together design cropping systems with a high degree of adaptability to the expected climate change.

Since the beginning of 2018, he has a position as a researcher at the Department of Biosystems and Technology, SLU with research on how the design of cropping systems affect the weed competition and weed flora. He is also course leader for the Plant Production course (15 ECTS) at the Agricultural and Rural Management Bachelor´s Degree Programme. 

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The EU H2020 funded INTERACT (International Network for Terrestrial Research and Monitoring in the Arctic) opens a call for research groups to apply for Transnational Access to 43 research stations across the Arctic and northern alpine and forest areas in Europe, Russia and North-America. The sites represent a variety of glacier, mountain, tundra, boreal forest, peatland and freshwater ecosystems, providing opportunities for researchers from natural sciences to human dimension. Transnational Access includes free access (either physical or remote) for user groups/users to research facilities and field sites, including support for travel and logistic costs.
Overall, INTERACT provides three different modalities of access: Transnational and Remote Access that are applied through annual calls, and Virtual Access which means free access to data from stations, available at all times through the INTERACT VA single-entry point.
The call for Transnational and Remote Access applications is open on 13th August - 12th October, 2018, for projects taking place between March 2019 and April 2020. You can find the TA/RA Call information, stations available in the call, descriptions of stations and their facilities, and registration to the INTERACCESS on-line application system from the INTERACT website.
For any additional information about the call, please contact the Transnational Access coordinator Hannele Savela -
For any additional information about Tarfala Research Station, please contact the director, Gunhild Ninis Rosqvist -

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Blaize, you started your PhD at Uppsala University working at Erken around the time SITES was formed, when you heard about SITES your PhD research expanded to three SITES stations, and you are now finalizing your Postdoc working with SITES Water at Svartberget.
Blaize Denfeld sampling CO2 and CH4 emissions using floating chambers on Stortjärn in Svartberget. Photo credit Anna Lupon.
Blaize Denfeld sampling CO2 and CH4 emissions using floating chambers on Stortjärn in Svartberget. Photo credit Anna Lupon.

Tell us more about your research and how your PhD and Postdoc projects are connected to SITES.

Inland waters, such as lakes, rivers and streams, play an important role in the global carbon (C) cycle as they receive, transport and process carbon as it travels from the land to the ocean. In turn, inland waters emit a substantial amount of carbon dioxide (CO2) and methane (CH4), both greenhouse gases (GHG), to the atmosphere. My research focuses on understanding how CO2 and CH4 emissions from lakes and streams vary in space and time and how these emissions will be altered in a changing climate.
During my PhD, to better understand how a reduction to lake ice duration impacts GHG emissions from northern lakes, I investigated under ice CO2 and CH4 dynamics in lakes across Scandinavia. Utilizing the SITES research station network, I carried out detailed winter field sampling campaigns and deployed high frequency CO2 sensors in ice-covered lakes at Erken, Skogaryd and Svartberget. Continuing my involvement with SITES Svartberget during my Postdoc, my research expanded to include streams and the non-ice-covered period (I finally learned how to row a boat!). Together with another Postdoc (Anna Lupon), we investigated seasonal (every two weeks) and diurnal (every four hours) CO2 and CH4 patterns across a lake-stream continuum in Svartberget.
Sampling ice-covered lake Erken with Monica Ricao Canelhas (left) and Stortjärn lake with Marcus Klaus (middle, photo credit Erik Geibrink) and Stortjärn lake outlet stream with Anna Lupon (right, photo credit Ishi Buffman).
Sampling ice-covered lake Erken with Monica Ricao Canelhas (left) and Stortjärn lake with Marcus Klaus (middle, photo credit Erik Geibrink) and Stortjärn lake outlet stream with Anna Lupon (right, photo credit Ishi Buffman).

You participated at a PhD course located in Svartberget, how did that influence you?

During my PhD, I participated in the first ever Watershed Ecology and Biogeochemistry course in Svartberget. At the course I learned about SITES Infrastructure and the opportunities it provided for PhD research. During the course visit to Stortjärn lake in the Krycklan catchment, myself and another PhD student (Marcus Klaus) began to discuss the possibilities of sampling the lake during winter. After the course I got in touch with different SITES field stations and by winter, my PhD research had expanded from Erken to include Svartberget and Skogaryd. Thanks to the discovery of SITES early on in my PhD, the geographical range of my PhD research broadened, and my scientific network grew.
Advice for PhDs that want to get involved in SITES: Get involved as soon as possible, seek out all possibilities, and don’t be afraid to ask for advice or support. - Blaize Denfeld. 

How has SITES infrastructure aided your research?

SITES infrastructure has immensely aided my research in several ways. Firstly, SITES infrastructure, providing nearby facilities including shelter and power supply, allowed for lake sampling during harsh winter conditions and dark nights, times of the year and day, respectively, with limited data on GHG dynamics in lakes. Secondly, by sampling at multiple SITES research stations, spanning a climate and land cover gradient, I have had the opportunity to investigate broad geographical research questions. Lastly, SITES, as a network of supportive and collaborative personnel and researchers, has not only aided in making my research more efficient but also more enjoyable.

You have also been part of the group building SITES Water; how has that experience influenced the way you think about research infrastructure and planning/performing research?

During my postdoc I have had the opportunity to help implement the SITES Water lake sampling program on Stortjärn lake in Svarberget, particularly the GHG and C flux lake sampling (Layer 6). In the beginning stages, all field sites met to discuss which sampling techniques and equipment should be used to standardized methods across sites. The time spent discussing these details was important and I am now happy to see SITES Water running efficiently. From this experience, I was exposed to the immense effort and value in coordinating research infrastructure and sampling, including the realization that communication at all stages is the key to success. 

You have used the facility of the thematic program SITES Water, how has that been part of your research?

One aim of the SITES Water program is to establish the first long-term and broad-scale inland water GHG and C network, using floating chambers, aquatic sensors and routine water sampling to collect data on CO2 and CH4 emissions. During my Postdoc, I used the constructed floating chambers to measure CO2 and CH4 emissions at a high temporal resolution, every four hours over a 28-hour period. Further, I used the SITES Water (lake and stream) and climate data collected at Svartberget to complement my individual research efforts. In addition to an individual benefit, the harmonized GHG and C network provides an opportunity to compare lake and stream CO2 and CH4 emissions across the region as well as investigate how C cycling may respond to climate change, important aspects of improving global GHG emission estimates from inland waters. Thus, although my research is only a small part, by being part of the SITES network, I can put my individual research in a broader context.
Seasonal (first and second row) and diurnal (third row) CO2 and CH4 sampling in Stortjärn lake, Svartberget
Seasonal (first and second row) and diurnal (third row) CO2 and CH4 sampling in Stortjärn lake, Svartberget

Do you have any preliminary results you can share?

Sure, I am soon finishing up my Postdoc, so I can update you on my preliminary findings from sampling the lake-stream continuum in Svartberget. During my postdoc, we measured CO2 and CH4 concentrations spatially on the lake and in the surrounding catchment every two weeks. We found that CH4 and CO2 in groundwater entering the lake was high in both the forest and mire catchment, yet, mire groundwater had concentrations double that of the forest groundwater. Consequently, in the lake, we saw an influence of the mire-complex, as CO2 and CH4 concentrations were elevated at lake sites nearshore the mire. Some of this CO2 and CH4 sourced to the lake from the mire was emitted to the atmosphere, but thanks to Anna Lupon’s work, we also know that some of it ends up downstream. However, Anna’s work further shows that the lake only influences CO2 and CH4 dynamics within the top 300 m of the outlet stream, thereafter, groundwater inputs become important sources of CO2 and CH4 to the stream. Taken together, our work has important implications for whole catchment CO2 and CH4 upscaling studies, suggesting that detailed spatial sampling is important to consider in catchments with mixed land cover types and groundwater input zones.     

Learn more and contact details:

Blaize Denfeld, Department of Ecology and Environmental Sciences. Umeå University.

Latest publication: Denfeld, B. A., H. M. Baulch, P. A. del Giorgio, S. E. Hampton, and J. Karlsson. 2018. A synthesis of carbon dioxide and methane dynamics during the ice-covered period of northern lakes. Limnol. Oceanogr. Lett. 3. 117-131. doi: 10.1002/lol2.10079
Research Webpage:
Research gate:
CV page:

More infomraiton about SITES Water can be forund here

Blaize has taken all photos unless otherwise noted.
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Representatives from SITES stations gathered in Abisko in April to learn, discuss and establish a work plan for data deliveries to SITES data portal.

Jonathan and Oleg working with SITES data portal, gave a demonstration of how to use the system is to be used from a station data administrator point of view. Special focus were also addressed regarding data deliveries from SITES Spectral and SITES AquaNet to SITES data portal. Several other data tools for collection, visualization and quality control of SITES data were also demonstrated.
The meeting also gave the opportunities for discussions and sharing of knowledge within SITES, and a nicer scenery than what Abisko offered is hard to imagine.
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Meet Associate Senior Lecturer in Cropping Systems, Linda-Maria Mårtensson. Her research focus on agriculture diversification and multi-functionality and sustainable management of soil ecosystem functions. Learn more about her research at SITES Lönnstorp below.

You are active a SITES Lönnstorp in your research, how?

I would say in three ways, I run a research project at the moment, I plan for new funding applications and I use the facility for teaching.

Currently, I am conducting research in the perennial crop production system in SITES Agroecological Field Experiment (SAFE). I am using the baseline measurements, such as yields and nutrient content of harvested fractions. Then I add soil sampling to identify soil microbial communities and compare with those in annual crops in the conventional and organic agroecosystems. I also investigate the impact of intercropping with legumes, to see if the N-budget is improved or not when crops that may contribute with biological nitrogen fixation is included in the field.

I am also writing applications for future research covering more parts of SAFE. Those applications focus on soil ecosystem services and dis-services provided by the different agroecosystems included in SAFE. A perfect scenario would be to investigate all four agroecosystems together with colleagues to bring together as much information, and thus understanding, of the agroecosystem functions.

In addition to my research, I often supervise students from different educational programs and from abroad, and they use Lönnstorp in one way or the other. Examples: baseline data from SAFE, data from other experiments, own data from SAFE or other experiments, as a theoretical model for a literature papers. We also use Lönnstorp in a statistic exercise in the Agroecology master programme.

Collage with various grasslands represented within the BIOINVENT project.
Collage with various grasslands represented within the BIOINVENT project.

Tell us more about your current research project at SITES Lönnstorp!

SAFE holds four agroecosystems replicated in four block (see below for hyperlink to more information about SAFE), which is a fantastic resource for research. The scale is rather large compared to other agricultural field experiments and make the model systems more realistic. I have conducted one project supported by the CRAFOORD FOUNDATION and I am conducting one right now supported by the BIODIVERSA CoFund through FORMAS. Both projects utilize the perennial agroecosystem, where Kernza (perennial wheat grass) is grown alone and as intercrop with Lucerne. The focus is as mentioned above.

In the BIODIVERSA funded project, I will sample Kernza experiments in the surroundings of Lyon, France. We were hoping for a facility corresponding to SAFE at SITES Röbäcksdalen, which would make out a perfect opportunity to study climate effects on several parameters within the agroecosystems, and how they develop over time.

Linda-Maria at a Kernza field. The Land Institute i Kansas US
Linda-Maria at a Kernza field. The Land Institute i Kansas US

Your department is located in Alnarp, very closely to SITES Lönnstorp, how does the availability of this type of research infrastructure effect your research project?

It is beneficial in many ways, it functions as a meeting place where research and practice can be discussed, it opens up for collaborations, it works as an arena for studying the same systems with different approaches, disciplines and aspects to contribute to a more holistic understanding and an improved possibility to suggest solutions for future crop production in a Scandinavian context. It is very inspiring.   

Do you benefit from any user support offered by the SITES Lönnstorp?

Yes, very much. The personnel is interested, engaged and competent. The personnel always contribute in the discussion on the experimental design, to optimise the alignment between requirements of the research project and the technical possibilities at the station, as well as contributing viewpoints based on their different background knowledge. The personnel always take good notice of additional events in the experimental plots. The services, such as management, sampling and sample preparation, are always done with high standard and data are always delivered with high quality. The personnel is also my everyday colleagues and they are very nice people.

How will your research and results influence agricultural cropping systems in the future?

As already mentioned, I hope that I and colleagues can find solutions for improved agriculture in the sense that agriculture should hold a higher level of sustainability than it does today. To study these topics it is very valuable to have access to a facility like SAFE.

Do you have any preliminary findings/results?

Yes… The perennial agroecosystem seem to have more mycorrhiza (symbiotic fungi) than the annual wheat in the conventional system, but we need to explore this in more detail to assess whether this leads to the improved delivery of ecosystem services, such as increased nutrient uptake and improved soil structure!

Kernza growing at SITES Lönnstorp
Kernza growing at SITES Lönnstorp

You also teach at several courses, how do you use SITES Lönnstorp in the education?

Yes, as I also mentioned above the station give the students hands on experience in both agricultural practices and technical equipment, and in research training. For students that are writing literature reviews, Lönnstorp can be used as a case or theoretical model of the topic presented (example is a bachelor thesis about agroforestry in Sweden where the alley cropping system in SAFE was used as a case).

Lönnstorp is part of the national infrastructure SITES. What development potential do you see for research infrastructures in your field of research in the future?

I think such gatherings facilitate the cooperation between different persons and disciplines. They can overarch the organizational boundaries, especially for junior or recent senior scientists, as well as for shy scientists (I add with a self-conscious smile)!

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Stefan Bertilsson, Professor of Limnology, works half-time since mid-January at SLU as SITES new Director. In the interview below, Stefan tells in more about his background and the new mission to drive SITES into the future.

What are your expectations for your assignment as SITES director?

I will do my very best to help build and develop a well functioning and widely used infrastructure for ecosystem-centric research. I will emphasize a high degree of collaboration between our stations but also promote outreach and strategic alliances with other national and international infrastructures. I personally find it rewarding to develop and implement strategies to create productive and lasting collaborations and synergies in both research and capacity building. I also look forward to gain further leadership experience and learn more about the challenges and questions that unites the different activities and capacities that we host within SITES.

SITES Director together with SITES chairman Barbara Ekbom. Photo by Ida Taberman
SITES Director together with SITES chairman Barbara Ekbom. Photo by Ida Taberman

Tell us about your background and when did you knew you wanted to become a researchers?

I grew up in the countryside on a farm overlooking scenic Lake Vättern. Already at young age I was fascinated by natural science in all of its flavors, but it was more of a coincidence that I ended up studying biology at University (I could as well have trained to be a physicist or a chemist). Perhaps it was my passion for water and the many delicious applications of biology that made the difference… Learning to understand and perhaps even master this subject was quite simply irresistible and the path to achieve this was science and research.

Which is your relation to terrestrial/limnic field based research?

As a Professor of Limnology, I obviously study freshwaters in all of its forms. This is not limited to lakes, but also includes aquifers (sometimes at depths of several hundred meters), rivers and wetlands. More specifically, I investigate microorganisms and the ecological and biogeochemical processes that they engage in. Freshwater are of course also interlinked with the surrounding terrestrial landscape and in recent years I have broadened my research scope to specifically address also these systems.

Why are research infrastructures of importance today?

The type of infrastructure provided by SITES enable researchers from different disciplines and organizations to collaborate and learn from one other, thereby facilitating research that is out of reach for the individual scientist. A well functioning infrastructure also means efficient use of limited resources and put the most recent technological advances to use for the good of science. 

What will be your strongest contribution to SITES?

Increased visibility and internationalization

Where is SITES in five years?

A coherent distributed infrastructure with an internationally prominent status and broad user base.

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Professor em Barbara Ekbom is SITES steering groups new chairman. In the interview below she tells about her background as a researcher and the new assignment.

As a new chairman in SITES steering group, what are your expectations for your assignment?

My expectations are that I will get to know those that run and work at the SITES field stations and together with the steering group we will all work towards raising SITES’s profile both internationally and nationally. Transparency in decision-making is important and I expect that the SITES steering group, the secretariat, station managers, and partners will have an open dialogue in order to maximize both the quality and quantity of the research performed at SITES field stations.

Barbara Ekbom, SITES chairman accompanied by Stefan Bertilsson, SITES Director. Photo by Ida Taberman
Barbara Ekbom, SITES chairman accompanied by Stefan Bertilsson, SITES Director. Photo by Ida Taberman

Tell us about your background

I have a Bachelor’s degree from the University of California. In order to make ends meet during my years at the university I had to find a job. I got lucky and found a position as Lab/field assistant in a research group that worked with biological control of insect pests in agriculture. During the growing season we had many field experiments to take care of and in the winter we went through the material we had collected and analyzed data. I worked with professors, technicians, and PhD students. I found that I was fascinated by asking questions and then designing experiments to get answers. And the answers always led to new questions and I knew I wanted to continue with biological research, mainly field based. I never looked back.

Which is your relation to terrestrial/limnological field based research?

During my time as a scientist I have worked with questions concerning insect pests and biological diversity in agricultural and forest systems. It is absolutely necessary to be in the field if one wants to understand the complex interactions found in biological systems.

Why are research infrastructures of importance today?

We would very much like to be able to predict the future. Ecologists have learned that long data series with observations/measurements from the same locality are extremely valuable when trying to understand biological processes. Many research projects are of a short duration and to counteract the negative aspects of this research infrastructure is important. A short project can be performed in a place that has a “history”. Today, it is also important for scientists to participate within research infrastructures because it is impossible for one scientist to master all the techniques in measurements and database usage necessary to address the complex research questions we much ask. Two phrases can describe the value of field infrastructure: long term information and access to expert competence.

In what way do you hope to contribute to SITES organization?

I have been involved in leadership aspects of many different kinds of organizations and have learned a lot. Clear and systematic leadership plus open communication lines are almost always important for a well-functioning group. It is also important that decisions are effected as soon as possible so that the members of the organization have confidence in the leadership. I believe that I will be able to use my experience from other organizations for the benefit of SITES.

Apart from Barbara the following members are part of SITES steering group until February 2021:
Anders Hedenström, Lunds universitet
Hanna Silvennoinen, Norsk institutt for bioökonomi
Johan Bergh, Linnéuniversitetet
Mari Källersjö, Göteborgs botaniska trädgård
Mikkel P. Tamstorf, Aarhus universitet
Sebastian Diehl, Umeå universitet

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On 17-18 April, an Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) workshop was held in collaboration between SITES and the Ljungberg Laboratory at SLU in Umeå. The workshop was open to anyone who was interested in drones but focused primarily on those who had already started using drones in their daily operations.

During Tuesday, nearly 25 people participated and there was a mix between researchers and technicians / station staff. Tuesday was aimed at theory and began with representatives from the Department of Forestry Resource Management presenting their projects where they used UAV. This was followed by a review of what to think about when collecting data with drones. The afternoon was mainly about reference data and calibration to increase the accuracy of data collection.

Wednesday was spent in the Ljungberg Laboratory where we did post processing exercises in the Agisoft Photoscan program.
Post processing of images taken with camera on drones in the Agisoft Photoscan program.
Post processing of images taken with camera on drones in the Agisoft Photoscan program.
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SITES warmly welcome Lake Bolmen and the Research Station there as an associate station to SITES. Lake Bolmen is Skåne's most important water supply that supplies more than 500 000 citizens with drinking water. Knowledge of how the water revenues change due to climate, weather, ecology and land use are crucial for securing future water supply to a large number of people.
SITES AquaNets facility at Bolmen.
SITES AquaNets facility at Bolmen.
Lake Bolmen's research station gets associated in SITES with their own resources. The station can develop experimental installations they wish to be part of from inspiration after what is already available in SITES. They will also contribute to and exploit the common resources, eg SITES data portal, communication material, and attend meetings and activities within SITES.

With Lake Bolmen as an associated station in SITES mean, among other things, opportunities for research in environments that have a direct application to drinking water management. Through this step, researchers will also have access to another research station and initially the equipment available within SITES AquaNet.
Sampling and education at Bolmen.
Sampling and education at Bolmen.
During May-September, a research study will be conducted to investigate the impact of the “brownification” on the Bolmen ecosystem.

Other activities at the station includes environmental studies of Bolmen, teaching/pedagogical activities, and study visits from municipalities, county administration boards, water councils, schools, universities, general public, etc..
Bolmen research station.
Bolmen research station.
It is now possible to associate networks or research stations with SITES. For more information, please contact SITES secretariat,
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Lönnsotrp Field Research Station is searching for a station manager to e.g. coordinate the scientific part of the work at the station.

Read more about the job and apply before April 6 on this hyperlink
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SITES Spectral (Lund)
Lund University is hiring a research engineer for the SITES Spectral Thematic Centre. The person will be responsible for carrying out databases development and management for the centre. More information is given here.
Apply before 7 February 2017.
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With 2018, SITES enters its second phase and will continue to offer and develop unique terrestrial and limnological research infrastructure in Sweden.

Some important changes:
  • Anders Lindroth ends as SITES Director. We address a big thank to Anders for the productive time he has been part of SITES management team. We wish Anders luck on his new adventure!
  • Stefan Bertilsson will start as new Director for SITES in January. Stefan is a professor of Biology at Uppsala University, and has worked for the SciLifeLab infrastructure for several years.
"It will be very fun to start within SITES. I look forward to contribute develop SITES as a national infrastructure in the coming years, "says Stefan.
  • The board also completes its mission last of January. All seven members have been in the board since 2014.
We will return in the winter with presentations of our new additions within the organization.
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