In school times I was courted by astronomy and geography. Geography won and Prof. Dech's Department of Remote Sensing at Würzburg University made a good case for it. Instead of looking to the skies, I decided to observe our Earth from them.
My research interests include the potential of Earth observation data for phenological monitoring, the drivers of changes in vegetation development and bridging the gap between in situ and remotely sensed phenological parameters. I am about to finish my PhD thesis on the assessment and analysis of land surface phenology and I love passing on what I've learned to our students.
Department of Remote Sensing at the Institute of Geography and Geology, University of Würzburg.
Scientific staff at the Department of Remote Sensing, University of Wuerzburg, geographer and geoinformatics specialist, concerned with CAWa project, especially GIS application development, Open-Source WebGIS, Web Mapping Applications, Geoprocessing and Geovisualization, and Geo-Database management.
Akam. Rat (sen. lecturer, Ass. Prof.) for Remote Sensing in Biodiversity and Conservation. Teaching within the Global Change Ecology study program: Remote Sensing application in Ecology. Mainly using OpenSource software: R, GRASS, QGIS, Latex, beamer, knitr, tikz/pgf
Stumbled into Geography in 2008 and was hooked from there. Working as a researcher at the Department of Remote Sensing of the University of Wuerzburg since 2015. Mainly focused on the application of Remote Sensing in the scope Animal Movement Ecology. Interested in spatial and temporal environmental change monitoring and in piecing together the puzzles of science through automated methods.
Sarah Schönbrodt-Stitt has joined the Department of Remote Sensing in April 2016. She is part of the projects CAWa and MedWater.
Sarah Schönbrodt-Stitt studied Geography and Geology at the universities of Greifswald and Göttingen. In 2014, she received a Ph.D. in Natural Sciences from the University of Tübingen (Soil Science and Geomorphology) for her work on soil erosion and its dynamics in a highly dynamic, terraced environment with focus on the effect of the Three Gorges Dam in China. Since 2012, she was coordinator of the BMBF-funded Sino-German project ‘YANGTZE GEO’ studying the human-induced environmental changes and geo-hazards in the Three Gorges Reservoir area and was deeply involved in the multi-scale investigation methods and techniques from soil science, geology, hydrology, geophysics, remote sensing, and data survey and monitoring that have been applied in the participating subprojects.