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NATIONAL WEATHER ASSOCIATION
METEOROLOGICAL SATELLITE APPLICATIONS AWARD GRANT
Application Period for 2014 is Closed ... it will reopen in February
Undergraduate students are invited to write an original paper on meteorological satellite applications.
The Award winner will receive a $500 Grant, free registration at the NWA Annual Meeting to present their paper, and a stipend of $500 to help cover travel and hotel expenses
The Meteorological Satellite Applications Award Grant was established by the National Weather Association (NWA) in 1999 to stimulate interest and foster the study and use of satellite remote sensing data in weather analysis and forecasting. The award is sponsored by Frances Holt, a member of and past Chair of the Remote Sensing Committee. Undergraduate students are invited to write an original paper on meteorological satellite applications. Themes of the papers may include original research, case studies, or a survey of applications. The recipient of the award will receive a Grant of $500, free registration at the NWA Annual Meeting to present their paper, and a stipend of $500 to help cover associated travel and hotel expenses. The student must be enrolled as an undergraduate at the time the paper is written and be in good academic standing at the college or university attending. The student also must be a U.S. citizen or hold permanent resident status. In addition, the applicant must be an NWA member. If you are not a member, please consider joining.
Submission of Papers: Student papers should not exceed ten (10) pages including photographs and appendices.
History of the Grant and past winners:
2014 — Jessica M. Tomaszewski, The University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK
2013 — not awarded
2012 — Kyle Mattingly, Western Kentucky University
2011 — Lauren Slawsky, University of North Carolina at Charlotte (link to her paper)
2010 — not awarded
2009 — Ms. Corey Walton, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida (link to her paper)
2008 — Amanda Mims, University of Michigan at Ann Arbor (link to her paper)
2007 — Jordan Joel Gerth, University of Wisconsin-Madison (link to his paper)
2006 — not awarded – no applications received
2005 — not awarded – no applications received
2004 — Kristopher B. Karnauskas, University of Wisconsin-Madison
2003 — not awarded – no applications received
2002 — Stephanie Bergman, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
2001 — not awarded – no applications received
2000 — Sarah M. Thompson, University of Missouri-Columbia
1999 — Augustine Iacopelli, Valparaiso University
Updated: October 23, 2014