STARVING FOR DATA AND MORE: WHAT RANGERS AND SCIENTISTS STAND TO LEARN FROM ONE ANOTHER IN SOUTH AFRICAA one-year pilot biomonitoring program in Kruger National Park, South Africa – the Kruger Malaise Program – reignites rangers' energy about biodiversity conservation.
WRITTEN BY MICHELLE L. D’SOUZA ET AL.
Forest restoration can be better facilitated by considering the diversity and biomass of soil microbiomes
Environmental DNA can be successfully applied to identify vertebrates in a tropical lake improving our capacity to map and monitor species.
The first multidisciplinary study using DNA barcodes as a medical diagnostic tool forms a unique collaborative group comprised of medical practitioners and scientists.
Preserving voucher specimens and creating a virtual herbarium to understand and protect some of the oldest living trees on the planet.
About the Barcode Bulletin
ILLUMINATING THE SCIENCE, STORIES, AND PEOPLE DRIVING DNA BARCODING RESEARCH
The Barcode Bulletin is an editorially-independent online publication launched by the International Barcode of Life (iBOL) Consortium to promote public understanding of DNA barcoding and its diverse applications.
We are committed to sharing compelling scientific stories from around the world with the aim of strengthening the DNA barcoding community, facilitating knowledge-sharing amongst scientists and society, and enhancing our understanding of planetary biodiversity.
The iBOL consortium involves scientists and research organizations in 30+ nations. It is developing and employing the DNA-based identification systems required to deliver a detailed understanding of global biodiversity by working in partnership with academic, government, and private sector organizations.
Learn more about the latest iBOL News using the link below:
Don't Miss Out!
Subscribe to the iBOL Barcode Bulletin for updates on DNA barcoding efforts, the iBOL Consortium, and more.