Syngenta Crop Protection AG and Wageningen University jointly offer a PhD position in terrestrial ecotoxicology to model the exposure and effects of pesticides and other stressors on soil organisms.Continue reading
We are offering a thesis to investigate which food quality descriptor is the best to explain changes in ecosystem functioning under stress. The thesis will be supervised jointly by our working groups Functional Aquatic Ecotoxicology and Ecosystem Resilience.Continue reading
In this post, Kai Riess and Verena Rösch highlight a long-term pot experiment to evaluate the effects of anthropogenic stressors on native plants, soil organisms, and rhizosphere properties.Continue reading
Our research at University of Koblenz-Landau is going virtual at SETAC SciCon! In this three-part blog series, we highlight several poster and platform presentations of our researchers: Today, find out what Ralf. B. Schäfer, Alexander Feckler, and Eric Bollinger have planned for the conference.Continue reading
Our research at University of Koblenz-Landau is going virtual at SETAC SciCon! In this three-part blog series, we highlight several poster and platform presentations of our researchers: Today, find out what Sara Goncalves and Ashvini Victor have planned for the conference.Continue reading
We are offering theses to investigate the question “Does stoichiometry explain changes in ecosystem functioning under stress?”.Continue reading
The University of Münster is looking for two PhD students in the project “MikroPlaTaS” to investigate the effects of microplastics on either macrozoobenthos or microorganisms.
An 18-month research position on Aquatic Microbial Ecotoxicology is available from 3 April 2017 at the National Research Institute of Science and Technology for Environment and Agriculture (irstea), France.
The Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland (GEUS) offers a Postdoc position on environmental chemistry/microbiology.
In this post, Landau alumnus Felix Sauer talks about their recently published paper “Effects of salinity on leaf breakdown: Dryland salinity versus salinity from a coalmine”.