Welcome to the homepage of the PRIDE programme. From 2015 until 2019 we will investigate the evolution and demise of lakes systems and biota in the Black Sea, Caspian Sea and surroundings.
The programme combines climate-, geo- and bio- sciences and is conducted by 15 Early Stage Researchers. The PRIDE network contains 21 partipating institutes. Here you can find the background of the programme, you can explore workpackages here (WP1, WP2, WP3, WP4) and here are the 15 projects outlined.
If you have any question? Please contact us here.
You will be working on the project: Palaeoenvironmental reconstructions and lake basin dynamics: a dinoflagellate approach. You will be hosted at the University of Utrecht in Utrecht, The Netherlands, for a period of maximum 25 months.
We are happy to announce that on 14 October 2016 Lea Rausch started as new early stage researcher in PRIDE in the field of micropalaeontology.
Best poster award for PRIDE researcher Sifan Koriche at the INQUA ECR 2016 conference in Reading. Climate Change Impact on Hydrological Processes of the Ponto-Caspian Basin.
Second best poster award for PRIDE researcher Diksha Bista at INQUA ECR 2016: Reconstructing the hydrological evolution of the Black Sea and the Caspian Sea during the last 2 Ma using strontium isotopes.
I am a climatologist. I use a climate model. This is my laboratory where I perform all my experiments.
The endemic mollusc’s diversity of the Danube Delta is currently decreasing as a result of pollution, habitat loss, overfishing and invasive species. They have been replaced by a few invasive species causing a serious loss of biodiversity.
Arjan Gittenberger presented the PRIDE project at the ICOPMAS conference in Teheran, Iran.
If each scientist could keep track of one species, we would need 81 thousand scientists just for molluscs alone. Arthur Sands, PRIDE early stage researcher, is doing research on the Theodoxus.