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2024 NSF SAGE/GAGE Community Science Workshop

Date(s): June 25-27, 2024
Location: Virtual

The 2024 NSF SAGE/GAGE workshop unites researchers, faculty, and students, focusing on geophysical exploration across various realms: the solid earth, cryosphere, oceans, atmosphere, and beyond. Specifically, the workshop acts as a stage to display the myriad scientific endeavors facilitated by the NSF GAGE & SAGE facilities. It accentuates the collaborative efforts between the geodetic and seismic research sectors in advancing our comprehension of Earth Science and its societal ramifications. Additionally, it offers a platform to absorb state-of-the-art research, interact with fellow community members, and enhance technical proficiencies. This year’s workshop theme is “Empowering Geophysics Around the Globe: Science, Education, and Societal Resilience.”

The workshop is sponsored by the the National Science Foundation (NSF), National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), and US Geological Survey (USGS). The NSF Geodetic Facility for the Advancement of Geoscience (GAGE) and the NSF Seismological Facility for the Advancement of Geoscience (SAGE) are operated by EarthScope Consortium, through cooperative agreements with NSF. EarthScope Consortium was formed through a merger of IRIS and UNAVCO.


The workshop will be fully virtual and will be held over three days (June 25-26-27, 2024). We will not be hosting a virtual poster session this year, instead workshop attendees will be invited to share their science with the community via “one-pager” summaries that may be uploaded on our virtual meeting platform.

EarthScope will be hosting the 2024 NSF SAGE/GAGE workshop on the Whova virtual meeting platform. All attendees will have a Whova account created automatically when they register. Whova will facilitate access to plenary sessions, short courses, special interest group (SIG) discussions, as well as attendee-submitted one-pager science summaries.

Pre-workshop short courses will be hosted virtually on June 18 & 20, the week prior to the main workshop.

All virtual attendees will be asked to adhere to the EarthScope Code of Conduct.

Workshop Goals

  • Facilitate geodetic and seismic scientific research by sharing results and planning future endeavors,
  • Foster community among geodetic and seismic researchers, faculty, students, and facility staff, and
  • Encourage learning and collaboration by providing a venue for breakout discussions and short courses.

Workshop Leadership

Science Planning Committee:

  • Ann Jingyi Chen, University of Texas at Austin
  • D. Sarah Stamps, Virginia Tech
  • Anne M. Tréhu, Oregon State University
  • Lindsay Lowe Worthington, University of New Mexico

EarthScope Planning Contacts:

  • Krystin Poitra, EarthScope Consortium
  • Justin Sweet, EarthScope Consortium

Have questions? Please contact workshopat for more information.

Social Media

Get social with us during the workshop by interacting with our social media accounts!

Facebook: @EarthScope.sci
Twitter: @EarthScope_sci
Instagram: @earthscope_sci
LinkedIn: @earthscope-sci

Important Dates
Early Registration Period
April 30 – May 15 (ends 11:59 ET)
Regular Registration Period
May 16 – June 15
Registration Closes
Saturday, June 15 (ends 11:59 ET)
Short Courses
Tuesday, June 18 & Thursday, June 20
2024 NSF SAGE/GAGE Workshop
Tuesday, June 25 – Thursday, June 27

Registration has closed.

Please be sure to check out the Short Courses tab before registering as you will be asked to select which courses you’d like to sign up for.

EarthScope uses Submittable as a secure platform for collecting meeting registration information and payments. If you don’t already have a free Submittable account, you will be asked to create one before you complete the registration form.

Registration fees
Early Registration (April 30 – May 15)
$25 student/postdoc
$50 regular
Regular Registration (May 16 – June 15)
$35 student/postdoc
$75 regular
Participants currently at institutions in low and low-middle income countries may request a fee waiver. We use the economic definitions given by the World Bank. Please contact workshopat prior to starting the registration process, if you would like to request a waiver.

Refunds: 100% refund available until May 15, 2024. 50% refund available after May 15, 2024. No refunds issued after June 15, 2024. Contact workshopat for a refund request.

All times are US Mountain Time Zone (UTC-6:00)
8:00 am
5:00 pm
InSAR Data Interpretation and Analysis for Non-specialists
10:00 am
2:00 pm
Modeling Volcanic and Tectonic Deformation with the USGS code dMODELS – SOLD OUT
All times are US Mountain Time Zone (UTC-6:00)
9:00 am
1:00 pm
Accessing and Utilizing the Field Instrumentation of the NHERI RAPID Facility to Support Research on Natural Hazards
1:00 pm
5:00 pm
A Science Communication Action Plan for Writing, Speaking, or TikTok-ing
All times are US Mountain Time Zone (UTC-6:00)
9:00 am
9:30 am
Welcome and Opening Remarks
9:30 am
11:30 am
Plenary Session – Geophysics for Societal Resilience
> Climate- and Weather-Driven Solid-Earth Deformation and Seismicity
Roland Bürgmann (University of California, Berkeley)
> Measuring drought impacts using GNSS, InSAR, and GRACE
Grace Carlson (University of California, Berkeley)
> Geophysics requires geophysicists: Strategies for supporting students’ awareness of and preparation for the geoworkforce
Karen Viskupic (Boise State University)
> New Earth and Planetary Science Discoveries Enabled by the Optical Fiber Sensing Revolution
Bradley Lipovsky (University of Washington)
1:00 pm
3:00 pm
Plenary Session – Frontiers in Tectonics and Geodynamics
> Observations of surface fault deformation from high-resolution optical image correlation: case of the 2021 Mw7.4 Maduo, Tibet, earthquake
Solene Antoine (NASA-JPL)
> Monitoring Earth’s deformation from space for seismic hazard, climate change, flood risk and sustainable development
Qi Ou (University of Edinburgh)
> Seismic constraints on slab dehydration and sub-arc melting beneath the Alaska Peninsula
Shawn Wei (Michigan State University)
> Controls on early-stage, magma-poor rifting from top-to-bottom seismic imaging of the Malawi (Nyasa) Rift
Donna Shillington (Northern Arizona University)
All times are US Mountain Time Zone (UTC-6:00)
9:00 am
11:00 am
Plenary SessionGeophysics in Extreme Environments
> A Journey from Onshore Insights to Offshore Mysteries: Bridging Alaska’s Geophysical Divide
Evans Onyango (University of Alaska Fairbanks)
> Seafloor geodesy and the hunt for shallow slow slip in Cascadia
Noel Jackson (University of Kansas)
> Examination of Coupling Between Bed and Surface Strain on Thwaites Glacier using Nodal Seismic Data
Amanda Willet (The Pennsylvania State University)
> Lessons Learned from Three Decades of Continuous GNSS Monitoring at Cascades Volcanoes
Rebecca Kramer (USGS, Cascades Volcano Observatory)
2:00 pm
4:00 pm
Special Interest Group (SIG) Sessions
Note this afternoon session is shifted 1 hour later than on Tuesday & Thursday
> Common Sensor Platform: Engineering a Unified Station Design
> SZ4D Update and Feedback
> Navigating the Researcher’s On-Ramp into Cloud Computing
All times are US Mountain Time Zone (UTC-6:00)
9:00 am
11:00 am
Special Interest Group (SIG) Sessions
> Community Experiments – Successes, Lessons Learned and Visions for Maximizing Impact
> Establishing and Maintaining Effective Group Norms and Protocols in Geoscience Research Settings
> Open data, open code, and open access: best practices and new opportunities in geophysics
1:00 pm
3:00 pm
Plenary SessionNew Science, Technologies, and Innovations
> Ocean coupling limits the rupture velocity of the fastest observed ice shelf rift propagation event
Stephanie Olinger (Stanford University)
> Multi-Sensor Remote Sensing Captures Stable-to-Unstable Sliding Transition of the 2017 Mud Creek Landslide, Big Sur, California
Alexander Handwerger (NASA-JPL)
> Monitoring the Hydrosphere and Cryosphere Using Distributed Acoustic Sensing
Yan Yang (California Institute of Technology)
> Integrating InSAR and Ground-based Geophysical Data to Inform Groundwater Management
Ryan Smith (Colorado State University)

Short Courses

Free half- and whole-day short courses will be offered Tuesday, June 18th and Thursday, June 20th—the week before the main workshop starts.

You can register for short courses during the regular workshop registration process. Short courses are concurrent; you can only sign up for one short course each day. If you decide at a later date you would like to register for a short course, contact workshopat

Tuesday, June 18, 2024

All-day short course: 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)

Presenters: Eric Lindsey (University of New Mexico), Ann Jingyi Chen (University of Texas Austin), Kang Wang (EarthScope Consortium)

The expansion of cloud-based routine processing efforts accompanying the Sentinel-1 mission, and in anticipation of the forthcoming NISAR mission, have dramatically expanded the volume of processed InSAR data in the public domain, providing access to user-friendly InSAR data products. In this full-day short course, we will focus on how to analyze and interpret InSAR data products acquired from modern radar satellites.

Audience: graduate students and researchers interested in learning about the fundamentals of InSAR.

Participants will need internet access to attend the course via zoom, and a Google/gmail account to use the Google Colab notebooks. No other preparatory work will be needed.

Participants will learn about:

InSAR background theory and processing methods

Common data errors and issues

The range of SAR satellite missions and data repositories

Time series analysis, data interpretation, and ingesting data into modeling efforts

This short course is already fully subscribed. No additional attendees will be admitted.

Half-day short course: 10:00 am – 2:00 pm Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)

Presenters: Maurizio Battaglia (USGS), D. Sarah Stamps (Virginia Tech), Ntambila Daud (Virginia Tech)

dMODELS, an open-source MATLAB software suite developed by the U.S. Geological Survey, streamlines the analysis of deformation measurements related to faults and active volcanic centers. This comprehensive toolkit supports the entire workflow of deformation analysis, including preprocessing, inversion, and post-processing. It specializes in applying analytical deformation models for interpreting data from Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS), Interferometric Synthetic Aperture Radar (InSAR), and tiltmeters. dMODELS offers a variety of source models, encompassing pressurized spherical, ellipsoidal, and sill-like magma sources, and dislocations, within a uniform, elastic half-space environment. The software is user-friendly and can be conveniently operated on a laptop. Its accuracy is assured, as both the inversion and forward models have been rigorously validated using Finite Element Method (FEM) models. It is designed to benefit both students and scientists involved in deformation data analysis.

Participants will develop expertise in both modeling and interpreting results derived from deformation data analysis.

Thursday, June 20, 2024

Half-day short course: 9:00 am – 1:00 pm Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)

Presenters: Mike Grilliot, Andrew Lyda, Jaq Zdebski, and Julia Hutchins (University of Washington)

The Natural Hazards Engineering Research Infrastructure (NHERI) RAPID Facility, supported by the National Science Foundation, offers tools and instrumentation to collect perishable field data related to natural hazards and disaster events. This short course will give attendees a comprehensive understanding of the RAPID Facility, its instruments and capabilities, and provide an introduction to field reconnaissance planning, as well as data archiving in collaboration with the NHERI DesignSafe repository. An overview of instrumentation and their respective resolutions and capabilities, practicalities of working with the RAPID Facility, field mission planning, and examples of successful deployment and resulting data products will be covered. The RAPID instrumentation portfolio includes a fleet of drones, multiple terrestrial laser scanners, a hydrographic survey vessel, seismometer and accelerometer arrays, Street view imaging systems, and public and environmental health sensors.

1. Overview of the facility, 

2. Understanding of the Instrumentation portfolio, and 

3. The practicalities of how to work with and access these shared use instrumentation resources.

Half-day short course: 1:00 pm – 5:00 pm Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)

Presenters: Scott Johnson and Emily Zawacki (EarthScope Consortium)

Are you a student or early career professional interested in science communication? We’ll share strategies for making a concrete plan to effectively communicate your science to any audience, from other researchers to the general public. We’ll also attempt to persuade you to test out multimedia outreach opportunities, such as short-form video platforms, and show you how to get started. This won’t just be a lecture: you’ll work on a plan of your own and share ideas and experiences in group conversations.

Comfortable making an action plan to effectively communicate your science to any audience. Understand short-form video and the current social media landscape used for public outreach.

Plenary Sessions

Geophysics for Societal Resilience – Tuesday morning

Chairs: Jacob Walter (University of Oklahoma), Susanna Werth (Virginia Tech)

This plenary session explores the intersection of geophysics and societal well-being. It covers critical scientific topics for enhancing community resilience, including geodetic and seismic aspects of climate research. Additional topics include natural hazards such as volcanic eruptions, earthquakes, and landslides, emphasizing geophysics’ role in understanding and mitigating their effects. Environmental seismology is highlighted for assessing environmental changes and risks, while advancements in Earthquake Early Warning systems demonstrate technology’s role in timely alerts.

Frontiers in Tectonics and Geodynamics – Tuesday afternoon

Chairs: Aubreya Adams (Colgate University), Donald Argus (NASA-JPL)

This plenary session delves into the latest advances in our understanding of tectonics and geodynamics, exploring a broad range of topics from deep earthquakes to surface processes. It highlights syntheses of results from multidisciplinary programs enhancing our understanding of plate tectonics. Shore-crossing studies and studies of links between the surface and deep Earth offer a dynamic perspective on tectonic processes. This session also covers plate rigidity and deformation which contributes to a better understanding of Earth’s lithosphere.

Geophysics in Extreme Environments – Wednesday morning

Chairs: Marianne Karplus (University of Texas at El Paso), William Wilcock (University of Washington)

This plenary session explores cutting-edge geophysics research in challenging settings such as: extreme cold regions, the seafloor, and volcanic environments. Geophysical studies in these regions provide unique insights into dynamic Earth processes. The session highlights results from interdisciplinary collaborations, advancing our understanding of Earth’s dynamic systems in extreme conditions.

New Science, Technologies, and Innovations – Thursday afternoon

Chairs: Mong-han Huang (University of Maryland), Shujuan Mao (University of Texas)

This plenary session explores cutting-edge geophysics and emerging technologies that serve to revolutionize geophysical research and applications. It highlights recent advances in seismology and geodesy, including: InSAR advancements aligned with the NiSAR mission, Distributed Acoustic Sensing (DAS), the transformative possibilities enabled by cloud computing, and the integration of machine learning and AI for enhanced data analysis.

Special Interest Group (SIG) discussions are 120-minute breakout sessions held during the workshop. SIGs provide an opportunity for discussions within the geophysics community and feedback to the facilities on a range of topics. SIGs have typically been hosted and run by community members and/or facility staff, and the goal is to have SIGs serve largely as a forum for discussion rather than just a presentation platform.

Wednesday, June 26, 2024 – 2:00 pm – 4:00 pm Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)


The Common Sensor Platform (CSP) is a unified NSF GAGE and SAGE Facilities engineering effort that is working to create a scalable, modular instrument platform that will be configurable to multiple types of geophysical instrumentation and adaptable to a variety of terrestrial environments.

In this session, we will present our first round of project deliverables, including the version 1 (v1) CSP station design, technical documents, and resources we have developed for users. We will also share our successes in building collaborative engineering practices and procedures across our instrumentation groups. Most importantly, we will be using this time to actively seek community feedback on our v1 design and will solicit ideas for the next round of CSP engineering efforts.


The major goals for the session are to: a) introduce our v1 design to our PI community; b) communicate the engineering processes and workflows we have established thus far; and most importantly, c) receive feedback from our users and community members on our work to date. The feedback we receive will help inform our v2 design and identify new ideas and improvements to our future efforts.

Primary contact: Marianne Okal (EarthScope Consortium; marianne.okalat


SZ4D is a community-driven initiative for a long-term, interdisciplinary research program to define the limits and possibilities of predicting geohazards. This effort focuses on subduction zones, which host seismic, volcanic, landslide, and tsunamigenic hazards and their interactions. The purpose of this SIG is to update the community on recent and planned SZ4D activities, highlight opportunities available through existing programs such as SZNet, and seek community input on future directions.


1) We seek to inform community members of the latest SZ4D efforts and initiatives and opportunities to engage with SZ4D. 

2) Efforts are underway to refine plans for instrumental arrays envisaged in the SZ4D Implementation Plan (Hilley et al., 2022) in preparation for instrumentation proposals. These arrays would include seismic, geodetic and other geophysical, geological, geochemical and environmental instruments, and community feedback is essential. 

3) SZ4D is also working to catalyze and coordinate other activities required to address the science questions outlined in the SZ4D Implementation Plan, including facilitating PI collaborations, and the SIG offers an opportunity for discussion and networking by interested community members to identify knowledge gaps and discuss strategies to address them.

Primary contact: Donna Shillington (Northern Arizona University; donna.shillingtonat


Accelerate into the Future: Your On-Ramp to Cloud Computing Awaits! Cloud computing is not just at the forefront of technological advancement—it’s redefining the landscape of research and opening new doors for collaboration and open science. Join our session to explore the exciting developments and opportunities on the horizon for the EarthScope community. EarthScope Data Services has made substantial strides in developing a new cloud-based data management platform, an evolution of the NSF GAGE and SAGE physical data centers. This platform is modernizing NSF SAGE and GAGE data systems for enhanced access and laying the groundwork for extensible capacity. Importantly, this platform introduces new capabilities for researchers.

This session will include a comprehensive overview of the On-Ramp project that aims to help the geophysical community leverage cloud-computing for transformative research, reproducible open science and education. Additionally, this session will feature presentations on use cases to illustrate how these cloud architectures will enhance research opportunities. We will also dedicate time for a Q&A session to address the community’s questions and concerns. Don’t miss this chance to be part of the conversation!


Sharing progress and plans with the community, listening to feedback from the community

Primary contact: Tammy Bravo (EarthScope Consortium; tammy.bravoat

Thursday, June 27, 2024 – 9:00 am – 11:00 am Mountain Time (UTC-6:00)


This SIG session will bring together scientists to share successes and lessons learned from recent community experiments, including–but not limited to–the Cascadia Initiative, AACSE, ENAM-CSE, CASIE, Oklahoma wavefields, etc. We encourage anyone with interest in using community data, proposing or participating in a future community experiment to attend.

The SIG will be primarily discussion based, with a focus on ways for these experiments and resulting data to maximize impact and ensure board participation in acquisition, analysis and scientific collaboration.

We especially encourage early career researchers and students to participate! 


Work towards a white paper/Eos with community best practices for maximizing participation and impact.

Primary contact: Lindsay Worthington (University of New Mexico; lworthingtonat


Join us for an interactive Special Interest Session focused on establishing and maintaining effective group norms and protocols in geoscience research settings. This session will delve into the intricacies of setting up norms that foster collaboration, respect, and productivity, whether in the field, on research vessels, or in laboratory environments.

We will discuss insights into best practices for developing and implementing group norms that ensure smooth operation and communication within research teams. The session will also explore the importance of building robust protocols that streamline workflows, enhance safety measures, and promote efficiency in geoscience research settings.

We invite you to join us to share your efforts and gather community needs.


Knowledge Sharing: Foster a community-driven exchange of knowledge and experiences related to establishing and maintaining effective group norms and protocols in geoscience research settings.

Best Practice Identification: Identify and highlight best practices for developing and implementing group norms that enhance collaboration, respect, and productivity within research teams.

Problem Solving: Facilitate discussions aimed at addressing common challenges faced by research teams in establishing and maintaining effective group norms, and collectively develop strategies to overcome these challenges.

Networking and Collaboration: Provide a platform for participants to network, collaborate, and build relationships with other members of the geoscience research community who share an interest in this topic.

Community Needs Assessment: Gather insights and feedback from community members to better understand their needs and challenges related to group norms and protocols in geoscience research, with the aim of informing future initiatives and resources.

Primary contact: Anika Knight (EarthScope Consortium, anika.knightat


Open science is an umbrella term describing open and participatory research practices, where publications, software, and data are shared freely. Mandates for open access publication, open data, and open sourcing of software are becoming more common from funding agencies and from publishers, leading to shifts in how we plan and conduct research, conceptualize research products, and share results.

The goal of this session is to present ideas and open up discussions on how open science practices can and should work in the geophysics community. The session will include some short presentation on definitions of open access/open data/open source and good practices for individuals and groups, combined with broad discussions on topics like the benefits of and potential barriers to open science, community norms surrounding open science, and expectations for reproducibility with open data/code.


We hope participants will leave with an understanding of open science terminology and some new ideas on how to make their work more “open” both to the scientific community and more broadly. As various funding and publication mandates (and general good citizenship?) push towards more openness it’s useful to get the community talking about what we’re already doing, what we could improve on, and what positive changes might look like for geophysics in particular.

Open science terms aren’t always well understood by researchers, so one purpose of this session is to demystify the jargon (e.g., differences between green/gold/diamond open access) and show how open science concepts can be understood in the context of geophysics (e.g., how does open data align with common embargo period policies).

Beyond defining terminology, by discussing common open science questions in (small) group settings, the goal is for participants to come away with a sense for the concrete actions they might want to take towards open science practices as well as an understanding of cost/benefit for their work. This works in two directions: participants may learn strategies from each other for how to implement open science practices or work around various resource limitations, and the community as a whole can learn what common barriers (beyond just money) are that keep people from doing things like publishing OA and making their data and code available.

Primary contacts: Hannah Mark (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution; hmarkat and Anant Hariharan (University of California, Santa Barbara)

Aubreya Adams Colgate University
Kasey Aderhold EarthScope
Travis Alongi U.S. Geological Survey
Emrah Alpsan Nanometrics
Rodiat  Amusan  Federal University of Technology Akure 
Kent Anderson EarthScope
Solene Antoine Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California, USA
Donald Francis Argus Jet Propulsion Laborartory
Lawrence Arthur Texas A&M University
Rick Aster Colorado State University
Luciana Astiz National Science Foundation
Ken Austin EarthScope Consortium
Khalil Bakhtiari Asl University of Tabriz
Thystere Bantidi Association for the Development of Earthquake Prediction
Andrew Barclay WHOI
Maurizio Battaglia US Geological Survey
Nicolas Bayou Earthscope
Marta Bejar Pizarro IGME-CSIC
Becks Bendick EarthScope Consortium
Maggie Benoit National Science Foundation
Segun Bodunde University of Oklahoma
Adrian Borsa Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UC San Diego
Christopher Boucher Natural Resources Canada
Sarah Bowers Brown University
Jochen Braunmiller University of South Florida
Tammy Bravo EarthScope Consortium
Hayley Bricker University of California, Los Angeles
Mike Brudzinski Miami University (Ohio)
Brennan Brunsvik University of California Santa Barbara
Matt Burgess EarthScope Consortium
Paula Burgi USGS
Roland Burgmann UC Berkeley
Grace Carlson University of California, Berkeley
Jerry Carter EarthScope Consortium
Donna Charlevoix EarthScope Consortium
Shivam Chawla Indian Institue of Science Education and Research , Mohali
Ann Chen The University of Texas at Austin
Xiaowei Chen Texas A&M
John  Collins Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
Christopher Crosby EarthScope Consortium
Alaura Custard University of Kansas
Oluwaseyi  Dasho Virginia Tech
Tim Dittmann Earthscope
Claire Doody Lawrence Livermore National Lab
Rishabh Dutta Missouri University of Science and Technology
Cynthia Ebinger Tulane University
Zach Eilon UC Santa Barbara
Eric Fielding Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Caltech
Karen Fischer Brown University
Michael Floyd Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Andrew Frassetto EarthScope Consortium, Incorporated
Erik Fredrickson University of Texas at Austin Institute for Geophysics
Hildur Maria Fridriksdottir Icelandic Meteorological Office
Yuning Fu Bowling Green State University
Gareth Funning UC Riverside
Athanassios Ganas National Observatory of Athens
Srinivasa Rao Gangumalla Indian Institute of Technology Bombay
Judith Gatson University of Oregon
SAUPARNA GHOSH Ben Gurion University of the Negev
Hugh Glanville Geoscience Australia
Margaret Glasgow U.S. Geological Survey
Keneni Godana University of California, Santa Barbara 
Jianhua Gong Indiana University
Maria Fernanda Gonzalez Icelandic Met Office
Michael Grilliot University of Washington
Hélio Lopes  Guerra Neto Michigan State University 
Katherine Guns U.S. Geological Survey
Hao Guo University of Wisconsin-Madison
Gillian Haberli EarthScope Consortium
Bill Hammond University of Nevada, Reno
Alexander Handwerger Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology
Samantha Hansen The University of Alabama
Anant Hariharan University of California, Santa Barbara
Sid Hellman ISTI
Thomas Herring MIT
Gwendoline  Hoch University of Southern California
Celeste Hofstetter University of California, Riverside
Dan Hollis IGPP/SIO/UC San Diego
Mong-Han Huang University of Maryland, College Park
Michael Hubenthal EarthScope Consortium
Carolina Hurtado-Pulido Tulane University
Julia Hutchins University of Washington
Lorraine Hwang UC Davis
Michael Jackson NSF
Noel Jackson University of Kansas
Helen Janiszewski University of Hawaii at Manoa
Scott Johnson EarthScope Consortium
Wade Johnson EarthScope 
Billy Kachingwe Malawi University of Science and Technology
Maryam Kamalpour University of Kansas
Hyunsun Kang University of Florida
Marianne Karplus University of Texas at El Paso
Zachary Katz Colorado School of Mines
Maleen  Kidiwela University of Washington
Kyungmin Kim University of Alaska Fairbanks
Young Cheol Kim Pennsylvania State University
Anika knight Earthscope Consortium
Clayton Kolke University at Buffalo
Rebecca Kramer USGS
Asenath Kwagalakwe Virginia Tech
Albert Kyambikwa Tulane University
Carlos Lanza Universidad Nacional de San Agustin
Amanda Leaman Utah State University 
Danielle  Lindsay UC Berkeley
Eric Lindsey University of New Mexico
James Lindsey Guralp Systems Ltd.
Bradley Lipovsky University of Washington
Zhen Liu JPL/Caltech
Davie Loria Stevens Institute of Technology
Karen Luttrell Louisiana State University
Andrew Lyda University of Washington
Lyn Mainwaring none
Adeoye Malumi University of Benin
Lori A Mandable George Mason University
Doerte Mann EarthScope
Shujuan Mao Stanford University
Hannah Mark Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
Glen Mattioli EarthScope Consortium, Inc.
Eric Matzel Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Tim McDougall GNS Science
Elise  Meyer Tuffs University
Sarah Minson U.S. Geological Survey
Moe Momayez The University of Arizona
Emily Montgomery-Brown USGS – Cascades Volcano Observatory
Angelyn Moore Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology
Patricia A. Mothes Instituto Geofisico, Escuela Politecnica Nacional, Quito Ecuador
Rohan Nanda University of texas at dallas
Kingsley  Ndukwe  Federal University of Technology, Akure.
Emmanuel Njinju University of California, Davis
Lisa Nykolaishen Natural Resources Canada
DeeDee Okamoto EarthScope Consortium
David Okaya University of Southern California
Shelley Olds EarthScope Consortium
Stephanie Olinger Arctic Ice Project
Christian Oluoma University of Nigeria 
Evans Onyango University of Alaska Fairbanks
Qi Ou University of Edinburgh 
Susan Owen Jet Propulsion Laboratory
Athul Palliath CSIR National Geophysical Research Institute
Arvind Parapuzha Kinemetrics, Inc.
Karen Pascal Montserrat Volcano Observatory
Valerio Pascucci CEDMAV, University of Utah and PNNL
Jillian Pearse California State University, Long Beach
Angelique Pena Earth Scope
Colin Pennington Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory 
Benjamin Phillips NASA
Joseph Phillips Northern Arizona University
Krystin Poitra EarthScope
Michael Poland U.S. Geological Survey
Beth Pratt-Sitaula EarthScope Consortium
Christine Puskas EarthScope
Amin Rashidi University of Tehran
Mike Ross GNS Science
Angikar Roy University of Kansas
Natalia Ruppert University of Alaska Fairbanks
Hesam Saeidi The University of Alabama
Cristhian Salas University of California, Santa Barbara
Hassan Saleh UCSD
Vera Schulte-Pelkum University of Colorado Boulder
Susan Schwartz UC Santa Cruz
Paul Segall Stanford University
Julie Sexton Independent Consultant
Gillian Sharer EarthScope
Gopal Sharma North Eastern Space Applications Centre, Dept of Space, Govt of India
Roshan Sharma Tribhuvan University
Lin Shen Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory, Columbia University
Weisen Shen Stony Brook University
Zheng-Kang Shen UCLA
Donna Shillington Northern Arizona University
Ganiyat Shodunke University of Oklahoma
Brindley Smith Natural Resources Canada
Ryan Smith Colorado State University
Zachary Smith University of California Berkeley
Mandip Sond Natural Resources Canada
Wenkai Song University of New Mexico
Kitri Spencer Utah State University
Leonard Spinu NSF
Molly Staats EarthScope
D. Sarah Stamps Virginia Tech
Susan Stanford EarthScope
Ashley Stroup University of California Riverside
Tianhaozhe Sun Geological Survey of Canada
Elizabeth Sunday Iowa State University
Justin Sweet EarthScope
Manoj  Thapa University of Oklahoma
Ann Mariam Thomas Northwestern University
Xiaochuan Tian Boston College
Chad Trabant EarthScope Consortium
Anne  Trehu Oregon State University
Richard  Truong Middlesex College
Maureen Umeh Nnamdi Azikiwe University Awka Anambra State Nigeria 
Karan Vahi CI Compass, USC ISI
Katarina Vance Michigan State University 
Karen Viskupic Boise State University
Jake Walter Oklahoma Geological Survey
Caixia Wang University of Alaska Anchorage
Fan Wang Michigan State University
Kang Wang Earthscope Consortium Inc.
Shimon Wdowinski FIU
Melissa Weber EarthScope
Robert Weekly EarthScope Consortium
Meng (Matt) Wei University of Rhode Island
Songqiao Wei Michigan State University
Susanna Werth Virginia Tech
Douglas Wiens Washington University in St Louis
William Wilcock University of Washington
Amanda Willet The Pennsylvania State University 
Cecily Wolfe US Geological Survey
Andrea Wolter GNS
Bob Woodward EarthScope Consortium, Inc.
Lindsay Worthington University of New Mexico
Michael Wysession Washington University in St. Louis
Yan Yang Caltech
Xiao Yu The University of Illinois
Emily Zawacki EarthScope Consortium
Jaqueline Zdebski University of Washington
Qiushi Zhai California Institute of Technology
Mengjie  Zheng University of Colorado Boulder