expeditions council - National Geographic
FINDING INSPIRATION IN
THE STRANGEST PLACES
2014 HIGHLIGHTS FROM OUR EXPLORERS
Marty Schnure and Ross Donihue collected
geographic data and multimedia to create maps
of the future Patagonia National Park.
Young Explorers Grantees, Expeditions Council
“I think being a
grantee lives beyond
“You know ... it’s
more of a lifelong
thing, a lifelong
Young Explorers Grantee,
Our mission in grantmaking is to inspire people to care
about the planet. National Geographic encourages stewardship of the planet through research, exploration, conservation
Founded in 1888, the National Geographic Society, as one of
the world’s largest nonprofit scientific and educational
organizations, has funded over 11,000 scientific research,
conservation and exploration projects around the globe.
Throughout its 126-year history, it has encouraged
conservation of natural resources and raised public
awareness of the importance of natural places, the species
that inhabit them and the environmental
James Day, Grantee
Global Exploration Fund, Northern Europe
Headlines in Science, Conservation
Building Lasting Legacies 7
Supporting Projects Around the World 8
Voices from the Field
Our Reach and Engagement
Stories Worth a Second Look
Connect with Us 12
Committees and Advisory Boards
Dear National Geographic Explorers,
Reviewers and Supporters:
We are delighted to share some of the great work National Geographic has been able to support in 2014. Under the leadership
of our new president and CEO, Gary Knell, we are ever more
invested in the power of science, exploration and storytelling to change the world. This year, 474 grants brought us
well over the 11,000-grant mark, and each project can benefit
from an ever-expanding communications enterprise that now
reaches an estimated 600 million people worldwide every
month. If you haven’t yet visited our Washington, D.C. , headquarters or
our deepening website, we hope you will. Here in our offices, it is
always “explorer central.” Just last week, we were able to convene
with Conservation Trust grantee Karen De Matteo about her use
of scat-sniffing dogs to identify new corridors for cat species in
Argentina, we heard from Emerging Explorer Patrick Meier on
the use of big data in managing disaster response, and Young
Explorer Cara Eckholm shared her coverage of the rebuilding
of Sarajevo. We are especially grateful for the support of our donors,
partners, and most importantly, our dedicated reviewers who
ensure that the projects and people we support are truly world
class. Thank you for the work that you do every day to improve
our understanding of the planet and to enlighten our audiences
on the vital role we play as global citizens.
We wish each of you a great 2015 with hopes for even greater
success in the world of exploration! This slope is guano from the wrinkle-lipped bat. Donald McFarlane
is only partway up the over-60-meter-high pile of bat poop, which is
crawling with tens of thousands of cockroaches. McFarlane is
researching the White Cave, Malaysia. Photo by Keith Christenson
Committee for Research and Exploration Grantee
SCIENCE, CONSERVATION AND EXPLORATION
PAUL SERENO AND
THE FIRST AMERICANS
ALBERTO NAVA BLANK
The submerged ship was scanned to
produce 3-D reconstructions. The Mars
was a heavily armed fortress under sail.
READ THE NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
EXAMINE THE SKELETAL
OUT OF EDEN - WALKING
THE HOLY LAND
GLOBAL EXPLORATION FUNDNORTHERN EUROPE & NGS/WAITT
The remains of a 12,000-year-old
teenage girl, found in an underwater
Mexican cave, establish a definitive link
between the earliest Americans
and modern Native Americans.
“... it’s unlike any other dinosaur I have
ever seen.” -Nizar Ibrahim
450- YEAR-OLD MARS
EXPEDITIONS COUNCIL AND
GABON PROTECTS 23 %
For more than 100 years, the National Geographic Society
has supported scientists, storytellers and explorers
whose work has changed humanity’s view of the
world. Our grantees are challenging the status quo and
proving there are many discoveries still waiting to be made.
WATCH AN INTERVIEW WITH
A BURNING CRATER
PRISTINE SEAS PROJECT
OUT OF EDEN WALK
On November 12, 2014, President Ali Bongo
created a network of marine parks, covering
23% of Gabon’s territorial waters, just two
years after National Geographic’s October
2012 Pristine Seas expedition to Gabon.
As part of his seven-year walk around the
world, Paul Salopek journeys through
Jerusalem and the West Bank, engaging
with the major stories of our time.
A team explores Turkmenistan’s Darvaza
Crater and discovers a micro-ecosystem
living in the extreme environment.
LEARN ABOUT THE PRISTINE SEAS PROJECT
AND MARINE PROTECTED AREAS:
READ A DISPATCH FROM THE TRAIL:
LEARN ABOUT THE EXPEDITION:
THE WORK YOU SUPPORT
National Geographic offers a range of grant programs for
fieldwork across a variety of disciplines. Annually, we fund
approximately 400 grants around the globe. When you
support us, you’re supporting outstanding exploration.
Click on a grant program’s title to learn more about its history and what it funds. Click the images to link to online content for the grant.
RESEARCH AND EXPLORATION
The Global Exploration Fund (GEF)
is a global initiative to launch regional funds
consistent with National Geographic’s
centurylong approach to funding projects
through targeted grantmaking.
YOUNG EXPLORERS GRANTS
GLOBAL EXPLORATION FUND
BIG CATS INITIATIVE
THE GREAT ENERGY CHALLENGE
LINDBLAD EXPEDITIONS/NG FUND
The GEF-Northern Europe supports
scientists, conservationists and explorers
from the Northern Europe region.
Total dollars awarded: $10,776,825
Total grants awarded: 474
National Geographic invests in the world through its
explorers. These world-class scientists, conservationists and
global champions devote their lives to making positive
changes for our planet.
CARBON ROOTS INTERNATIONAL KENDRA
THE GREAT ENERGY CHALLENGE
COMMITTEE FOR RESEARCH
Carbon Roots works to create green charcoal
from sustainable and renewable agricultural
OKAVANGO - 1 , 000
EMERGING EXPLORER AND
BLUE ROOM ON LIST OF
NADKARNI “25 BEST
CONSERVATION TRUST AND
INVENTIONS OF 2014”
COMMITTEE FOR RESEARCH AND
After a long campaign, Steve Boyes
celebrates the vote for the Okavango Delta
to become the 1,000th World Heritage site.
Created by Nalini Nadkarni, the “Blue Room”
is a space that uses footage of nature
scenes to calm prison inmates.
BIG CATS INITIATIVE
While studying deforestation in Central
and South America, Kendra McSweeney
uncovered connections between drug
trafficking and local land use.
WINNERS OF THE 2014
The prestigious award was given for Shivani
Bhalla’s and Ewaso Lions’ work to aid and
encourage coexistence between the nomadic
pastoralists and lions of northern Kenya.
LIFE RETURNS TO THE
COLORADO RIVER DELTA
CHANGE THE COURSE
After 105,392-acre-feet of water were
returned to the Colorado River Delta in 2014,
life sprang up in the region.
A R O U N D
T H E
W O R L D
Since 1890, we have awarded over 11,000 grants. We
funded nearly 500 explorers in 2014 alone. These
projects are our window on a changing world.
Click on the map below to explore the 2014 grants in our online interactive map.
Latitudes not containing a 2014
grant project are not represented.
V O I C E S
FROM THE FIELD
LANHAI LI MERCURY
AIR AND WATER CONSERVATION FUND
A team works in Xinjiang, China, to show
miners how to reduce environmental threats
to the watershed habitat of the endangered
LEARN MORE ABOUT AIR AND WATER
CONSERVATION IN CHINA:
Jessica Vitale seeks out spotted hyenas to identify
individuals and learn more about how they
interact with their clan and the larger African
MEET THE HYENAS SHE IS STUDYING:
How do you inspire concern for vanishing cultures
and commitment to environmental action? Our explorers
connect people with the pressing social and environmental issues of our time through blogs from the field.
THE GENOGRAPHIC PROJECT
BIG CATS INITIATIVE
The Genographic Project Legacy Fund, funded
by a portion of the proceeds from Genographic
DNA Ancestry Kits, helps to revitalize indigenous
languages and cultures around the world.
Using a variety of techniques, the team has
been involved in over 270 big cat-related conflict
consultations, equivalent of an impact area
larger than 25,000 square kilometers
(about 10,000 square miles).
LEARN MORE ABOUT THE
LEARN MORE ABOUT
BIG CAT CONSERVATION:
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC FUND
Travelers aboard ships in the Lindblad
Expeditions - National Geographic fleet are not
just on an adventure of a lifetime, they’re
making a positive difference in the communities
and environments they visit.
LEARN ABOUT THE PROJECT:
YOUNG EXPLORERS GRANTEE
Hannah Reyes is a photographer documenting
indigenous cultures in the northern Philippines
and their transition to modern life. READ MORE ABOUT HER WORK:
OUR REACH AND
National Geographic reaches more than 600 million
people worldwide each month through its range of media
platforms. Our explorers were featured over 500 times across
media in 2014.
10 explorer feature stories
were published in
National Geographic magazine
The 4 most viewed online explorer
videos averaged almost
9 million views each
Explorers published 33 scientific
papers in top-tier journals
Explorers’ work was featured in 5 NG
museum exhibits around the world
Explorer mini-blogs drove 26%
of all NG.com blog traffic
Explorers were featured over 150
times in National Geographic
24% of National Geographic
Expeditions included explorer experts
Pristine Seas drove 65,000 viewers to
NG.com after announcement
of the world’s largest protected area
STORIES WORTH A
BEHIND THE SCENES:
EXPLORE THE CAVE:
DIVE INTO THIS STORY:
BIOBLITZ AND THE
GREAT NATURE PROJECT
China’s largest cave is explored and
recreated through 3D scans.
Jónína Ólafsdóttir seeks out life in the freezing
waters of Iceland fissures.
WATCH THE ONLINE SERIES:
GLOBAL EXPLORATION FUND NORTHERN EUROPE
Our 10 Explorers, 1 Question series was highly shared on social media in 2014. Watch the
video series and get inside the heads of our
Our explorers dedicate months, years and lifetimes
to studying our world. Through increasingly diverse
platforms, National Geographic can share their fantastic
stories. These are worth a second read, watch or scroll.
THE EXPLORERS’ PROJECT
In case you missed them, here are some of the
best explorer blogs from 2014.
We are growing our citizen science outreach
with our explorers’ help through events like
BioBlitz and the Great Nature Project.
The Explorers’ Project takes you into the field
for an inside look at what our explorers are
doing to make a difference.
READ THE BLOGS:
LEARN HOW YOU CAN GET INVOLVED:
SEE THE VIDEOS:
CONNECT WITH US
Contribute to a New Age of Exploration!
Join us online at nationalgeographic.com or
explore the many ways you can find us below.
MEDIA & ENTERTAINMENT
Become a member of the
National Geographic Society
Join a photo community
where you can discuss
images with National
Follow our grantees and get
their tweets from the field:
Follow our photographers
and see stunning images:
Connect with the global
National Geographic community:
COMMITTEES & ADVISORY BOARDS
The National Geographic Society sincerely thanks the experts who sit on our grant committees and advisory boards.
These individuals are key to the success of our grantmaking process, and we are most grateful for their time and
commitment to our programs and the projects they support.
BIG CATS INITIATIVE: Sarah Durant, Luke Hunter, Dereck and Beverly Joubert, Thomas E. Lovejoy, Tico McNutt,
Stuart Pimm, George Rabb
COMMITTEE FOR RESEARCH AND EXPLORATION: Paul A. Baker, Kamaljit S. Bawa, Colin Chapman, Keith C. Clarke,
J. Emmett Duffy, John Francis, Carol Harden, Kirk Johnson, Jonathan B. Losos, John O’Loughlin, Naomi Pierce, Peter H. Raven,
Jeremy A. Sabloff, Monica L. Smith, Thomas B. Smith, Wirt H. Wills
EXPEDITIONS COUNCIL: David Braun, Geoff Daniels, John Francis, Terry Garcia, Dan Gilgoff, Peter Gwin, Jeff Hasler,
Susan Hitchcock, Chris Johns, Claire Jones, Amy Kolczak, Sarah Laskin, Jared Lipworth, Rebecca Martin, Gregory McGruder,
Rajiv Mody, Courteney Monroe, Sadie Quarrier, Norie Quintos, Brooke Runnette, Jamie Shreeve, Carlyn Staudt, Lisa Thomas
GENOGRAPHIC LEGACY FUND: Terry Garcia, Simon Longstaff, Kim McKay, Losang Rabgey, Dominique Rissolo
GLOBAL EXPLORATION FUND
NORTHERN EUROPE: Leonida Fusani, Karen Gunn, Sandra Knapp, Manfred Niekisch, Jan Nijman,
Chris Scarre, Birger Schmitz, Lars Werdelin
AIR AND WATER CONSERVATION FUND IN CHINA: An Zhisheng, Bi Jun, Ma Jun, Lu Zhi, Qu Jiuhui, Wen Bo, Zhang
THE GREAT ENERGY CHALLENGE: Sally M. Benson, José Goldemberg, Daniel Kammen, Thomas E. Lovejoy,
Amory Lovins, Rajendra K. Pachauri
LINDBLAD EXPEDITIONS/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC FUND: John Francis, Terry Garcia, Sven Lindblad, Lorenzo Rosenzweig
NGS/WAITT GRANTS: John Francis, Sarah Laskin, Dominique Rissolo
PHOTO CREDITS AND CAPTIONS
Cover- George Kourounis on his expedition “Gateway to Hell.” Credit: Robin Brooks/National Geographic Creative
Contents Page- Marty Schnure and Ross Donihue collect geographic data and multimedia to create maps of the future Patagonia National Park. Credit: Ross Donihue/National Geographic Creative
Page 3- This slope is guano from the wrinkle-lipped bat. Donald McFarlane is only partway up the over-60-meter-high pile of bat poop, which is crawling with tens of thousands of cockroaches. McFarlane is researching
the White Cave, Malaysia. Credit: Keith Christenson/National Geographic Creative
Page 4- Left to Right, Top to Bottom
Spinosaurus is the only known dinosaur to have adapted to life in water. Credit: Davide Bonadonna/National Geographic Creative | Set upside down to keep its teeth in place, the skull of a young woman found in an
underwater cave in Mexico has put a face on the New World’s first inhabitants. Credit: Paul Nicklen/National Geographic Creative | Divers inspect the Mars’ enormous lower gun ports. The Mars was built as a heavily armed fortress under sail. Credit: Ingemar Lundgren/Ocean Discovery | An oil rig off Cap Lopez, Gabon, is teeming with life. Credit: Enric Sala/Pristine Seas | Paul Salopek on his Out of Eden Walk. Credit: John
Stanmeyer LLC | George Kourounis trusted his equipment and crew, but admits that entering the Door to Hell was nerve-wracking. Kourounis on his expedition “Gateway to Hell.” Credit: George Kourounis/National
Page 5- Top to Bottom
Carving of Kurru Demons. Credit: Geoff Emberling | Expeditions Council. Credit: National Geographic | A baby elephant and its mother. Credit: Michael Nichols/National Geographic Creative | A diver inspects a reef.
Credit: Michael Lombardi | Young Explorers Grants Credit: National Geographic | An ice-climbing enthusiast scales a 75-foot icefall. Credit: George F. Mobley/National Geographic Creative | On a train from Lufeng to
Kunming, Yunnan province, People’s Republic of China. Credit: Jodi Cobb/National Geographic Creative | Big Cats Around The World Credit: National Geographic | Solar Repair Credit: Mick Wallace courtesy Impact
Energies | Artistic rendering of Machu Picchu, lost city of the Inca, circa A.D. 1500. Credit: Tritone Images Inc./National Geographic Creative | Tomás De Berlanga School Credit: ©2013 Jennifer Davidson Photography
Page 7- Left to Right, Top to Bottom
Kilns are the essential tools to create carbon dust that leads to the valuable end products of briquettes and biochar. Credit: Image courtesy of Carbon Roots International | Celio Sanchez at Patuca III site. Credit: Kendra
McSweeney | 2014 Emerging Explorer Shivani Bhalla promoting the coexistence between lions and humans. Credit: Kat Keene Hogue/National Geographic Creative | Giraffe and leche in the Okavango Delta area of Botswana. Credit: Jodi Cobb/National Geographic Creative | Big Sur, California. Credit: James P. Blair/National Geographic Creative | Water returns to the Colorado River Delta. Credit: Cheryl Zook/National Geographic
Page 9- Left to Right, Top to Bottom
Gold found during panning. Credit: James L. Stanfield/National Geographic Creative | Timoteo, a member of the Sonene village of the Ese’Eja, pulls up a fishing net in a remote lake located off the Heath River.
Credit: Ande Bale | A male ten-month-old leopard cub prowls through the grass. Credit: Chris Johns/National Geographic Creative | Hyenas raise their cubs in a communal den, where several females bring their cubs
of differing ages. Credit: Jessica Vitale/National Geographic Creative | Tomás De Berlanga School. Credit: © 2013 Jennifer Davidson Photography | Magencia, an elderly Ivatan woman, is seen wearing a vakul, worn on
the head, to protect her back from the cold and possible rains. Credit: Hannah Reyes/National Geographic Creative
Page 10- Left to Right, Top to Bottom
Jupiter’s moon Europa may harbor life in the liquid ocean beneath its icy surface. Credit: Dana Berry/National Geographic Creative | The Door to Hell is a crater in a large natural gas field that has been burning for
decades.George Kourounis on his expedition “Gateway to Hell.” Credit: George Kourounis/National Geographic Creative | Roped in for safety, team member Dr. Jason Gulley examines a moulin on the Greenland Ice
Sheet. Ginny Catania researching Greenland subglacial water pressure and its impact on ice flow. Credit: Ginny Catania/National Geographic Creative | National Geographic 125th Anniversary Museum Exhibit. Credit:
Rebecca Hale | Sola is currently a boarding school for Afghan girls co-founded by 2014 Emerging Explorer Shabana Basil-Rasikh. Credit: Joel Van Houdt/National Geographic Creative | Alize and White-Ruffed Lemur.
Alize Carrere researching adaptation to climate change by using lavaka in Madagascar. Credit: Alize Carrere/National Geographic Creative | A gelada sits near a cliff edge in Simien Mountains National Park. Shayna A.
Liberman researching sex bias of maternal investment as a function of maternal quality in geladas. Credit: Shayna Liberman/National Geographic Creative | A giant manta ray, silhouetted against the sea’s surface, swims
among schools of fish and sharks. Credit: Enric Sala/National Geographic Creative
Page 11- Left to Right, Top to Bottom
Emerging Explorer Juan Martinez being interviewed for a Web series. Credit: National Geographic Studios | A diver explores while Valgeir Péturrson and Jónína Ólafsdóttir wait for news of what lies beneath on the brim
of Oddageroisgja fissure. Jónína Ólafsdóttir mapping submersed fissures of Iceland. Credit: Gisli A. Guomundsson/National Geographic Creative | In 2013, a British-led expedition used a cutting-edge laser scanner to
measure the Gebihe cave system. Credit: Stefan Fichtel/National Geographic Creative | Erika Bergman exploring deep reefs in manned submersibles. Credit: Barry Brown/National Geographic Creative | Black-tailed
bumble bee, Fort Point, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, California. Credit: Clay Bolt | The 2014 Class of Emerging Explorers. Credit: Rebecca Hale
The National Geographic Society sincerely thanks the thousands of expert reviewers who assist us in supporting
more than 400 projects a year. These individuals are key to the success of our grantmaking process, and we are
most grateful for the hours and expertise they devote to the grant programs and the quality they ensure in our
approval process. Proposal reviewers for 2014 are listed below in alphabetical order.
Abano, Robert Jaworski
Abernathy, Kyler J.
Aciego, Sarah M.
Adovasio, J. M.
Ager, Thomas A.
Ahlberg, Per Erik
Aide, T. Mitchell
Ainley, David G.
Al-Shehbaz, Ihsan A.
Aldenderfer, Mark S.
Alexander, Graham J.
Alexander, Heather D.
Alley, Richard B.
Altieri, Miguel A.
Altizer, Sonia M.
Altshuler, Douglas L.
Alvarez, Stephen L.
Ammerman, Albert J.
Ananjeva, Natalia B.
Anderson, David G.
Anderson, Robert S.
Anews, E. Wyllys
Anews, Anthony P.
Anus, Fred T.
Applequist, Wendy L.
Archibald, George W.
Arkush, Elizabeth N.
Armbruster, W. Scott
Armitage, Kenneth B.
Arroyo, Mary T. Kalin
Arthington, Angela H.
Athans, Peter G.
Athens, J. Stephen
Attwood, Colin G.
Averyanov, Leonid V.
Azcarate, Matilde Cordoba
Badgley, Catherine E.
Bailey, Geoffrey N.
Baird, Robin W.
Bajer, Justyna Olko
Baker, Paul A.
Baker, Robert J.
Baker, C. Scott
Baldwin, Bruce G.
Baldwin, Carole C.
Balick, Michael J.
Ball, Joseph W.
Barba, Marta De
Barber, Jesse R.
Barkworth, Mary E.
Barrett, Paul M.
Barth, Anew P.
Basell, Laura S.
Bashinelli, Chris S.
Basilio Jr., Robert Joseph
Bateman, Bill (“Philip W.”)
Bates, John M.
Batist, Marc de
Bauer, Brian S.
Baum, Julia K.
Beall, Cynthia M.
Beard, K. Christopher
Beatty, Brian L.
Bebbington, Anthony J.
Bechard, Marc Joseph
Beck, Margaret E.
Beck, Robin A.
Beck, Benjamin B.
Becker, Matthew S.
Beehler, Bruce M.
Beehner, Jacinta C.
Beissinger, Steven R.
Bellwood, Peter S.
Benn, Douglas I.
Benson, Larry V.
Benson, Roger B. J.
Benton, Michael J.
Bergl, Richard A.
Bergman, Erika S.
Bergsvik, Knut Aneas
Bertness, Mark D.
Betancourt, Julio L.
Bettis, E. Arthur
Betts, Alison V. G.
Bey, George J.
Bigelow, Philip L.
Bildstein, Keith L.
Bintliff, John L.
Blackburn, David C.
Blumstein, Daniel T.
Bock, Brian C.
Bogan, Michael T.
Bolnick, Daniel I.
Bond, William J.
Borrero, Luis A.
Bowden, Christopher G. R.
Boyd, Robert S.
Bradbury, Jack W.
Bradley, Raymond S.
Bradley, Bruce A.
Braman, Dennis R.
Brashares, Justin S.
Bravo, Michael M.
Brawn, Jeffrey D.
Bray, Tamara L.
Brite, Elizabeth B.
Brokaw, Nicholas V. L.
Brooks, Alison S.
Brower, Anew V.Z.
Brown, David E.
Brown, James A.
Brown, M. Kathryn
Brown, Rafe M.
Brown, Charles R.
Brumbaugh, Daniel R.
Bruno, John F.
Brusatte, Stephen L.
Buck, William R.
Buikstra, Jane E.
Burnham, Robyn J.
Bussmann, Rainer W.
Butler, Matthew J.
Byers, Alton C.
Cabrol, Nathalie A.
Caldwell, Michael W.
Camacho, Luis E. Salcedo
Carballo, David M.
Carlson, Anders E
Carnaval, Ana Carolina O. Q.
Carney, Judith A.
Caro, Tim M.
Carroll, Robert L.
Carskadon, Mary A.
Carson, Mike T.
Caseldine, Christopher R.
Castellanos, Edwin J.
Castillo, Luis Jaime
Catzeflis, Francois M.
Cerling, Thure E.
Chaboo, Caroline S.
Chadwick, Douglas H.
Chapman, Colin A.
Chapman, Lauren J.
Chase, Mark W.
Chase, Arlen F.
Chazdon, Robin L.
Chiappe, Luis M.
Chiarello, Aiano G.
Chinchilla, Oswaldo F.
Choat, J. Howard
Clack, Jennifer A.
Clark, Deborah A.
Clark, Geoffrey R.
Clark, John Robert
Clark, Vincent R.
Clegg, Sonya M.
Cline, Eric H.
Cline, Timothy J.
Clyde, William C.
Cobb, Charles R.
Coddington, Jonathan A.
Cohen, James I.
Coller, Ian Van
Colman, Steven M.
Conley, Daniel J.
Cosmopoulos, Michael Basil
Covert, Herbert H.
Covey, R. Alan
Cowan, Donald A.
Cowie, Robert H.
Cowling, Richard M.
Craighead, John J.
Crampton, Jeremy W.
Crampton, William G. R.
Cronin, Thomas M.
Cross, Paul C.
Crowley, Brooke E.
Cuneo, N. Rubin
Currie, Philip J.
D’Altroy, Terence N.
Da Costa Meyer, Esther
Damme, Kay Van
Darby, Philip C.
Darimont, Christopher T.
Davis, E. Wade
Davis, Frank W.
Davis, Jack L.
Davis, Aian L.V.
Day, Richard H.
De Dapper, Morgan J.
deFrance, Susan D.
Delgado, Claudio A.
Delle, James A.
Demarest, Arthur A.
Dennis, Roger L.H.
Dennis, Terry E.
Denton, George H.
Desojo, Julia B.
Dial, Roman J.
Diamond, Jared M.
DiBattista, Joseph D.
Dibble, Harold L.
Dijk, Deanna van
Dillehay, Tom D.
Dillon, Michael E.
Dixon, E. James
Dodd, Justin Paul
Doelle, William Harper
Dollar, Luke Jay
Dominy, Nathaniel J.
Domning, Daryl P.
Donnan, Christopher B.
Donnelly, Maureen A.
Doolittle, William E.
Duarte, Ricardo Teixeira
Dudley, Robert T.
Duivenvoorde, Wendy van
Dunn, Regan E.
Duvall, Christopher S.
Dybas, Cheryl Lyn
Earle, Sylvia Alice
Edgar, Graham J.
Edgecombe, Gregory D.
Edwards, Mary E.
Edwards, Christine E.
Eggert, Lori S.
Eiselt, B. Sunday
Elbroch, L. Mark
Elias, Scott A.
Ellenrieder, Natalia von
Ellison, Joanna C.
Emel, Jacque Jody
Emslie, Steven D.
Endler, John A.
Enloe, James G.
Epps, Clinton W.
Erlandson, Jon M.
Ess, Matt Van
Estes, James A.
Estrada-Belli, Francisco G.
Etayo, Daniel Torres
Evenson, Edward B.
Falconer, Steven E.
Farris, Zach J.
Fay, J. Michael
Fedele, Francesco G.
Fedigan, Linda Marie
Fenner, Douglas P.
Fenton, M. Brock
Feranec, Robert S.
Fernandez, Marta Susana
Ferreira, Carlos E. L.
Fincke, Ola M.
Fish, Paul R.
Fisher, Diana O.
Fisher, Brian L.
Fitzpatrick, Scott M.
Flannery, Tim F.
Fleagle, John G.
Fleischer, Robert C.
Flynn, Lawrence J.
Fon, Fombe Lawrence
Foster, Mercedes S.
Frachetti, Michael D.
Francis, Clinton David
Frankie, Gordon W.
Frayer, David W.
Freeberg, Todd M.
Freidel, David A.
Frick, Winifred F.
Fritz, Sherilyn C.
Fuentes, Gloria Arratia
Fuller, Dorian Q.
Fuller, Todd K.
Funston, Paul John