In 2022, the US National Science Foundation, via the Ice Drilling Program, funded a workshop for US early-career researchers to become more involved in the ice-core community. The Ice Core Early Career Researchers Workshop (ICECReW) was held January 5-8, 2022, in Salt Lake City, Utah, and online. Participants met with established researchers to better understand outcomes of and resources available from past ice core projects, learn about opportunities to engage with future efforts, and connect with potential collaborators. Participants also produced the following series of articles, published in Past Global Changes Magazine (https://doi.org/10.22498/pages.30.2), to help communicate ice core science to undergraduate students and ice core-adjacent researchers:
- Editorial: Early-career perspectives on ice-core science
- From drilling to data: retrieval, transportation, analysis, and long-term storage of ice-core samples
- Putting the time in time machine: Methods to date ice cores
- Our frozen past: ice-core insights into earth’s climate history
- Ice-core records of atmospheric composition and chemistry
- Fire trapped in ice: An introduction to biomass burning records from high-alpine and polar ice cores
- Ice-core records of human impacts on the environment
- The living record: considerations for future biological studies of ice cores
- Firn: Applications for the interpretation of ice-core records and estimation of ice-sheet mass balance
- What can deep ice, water, sediments, and bedrock at the ice–bed interface tell us?
- Ice-core constraints on past sea-level change
Visit https://doi.org/10.22498/pages.30.2 to read the articles.