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NASA Scientists Available for 2022 Hurricane Season Interviews – PR Newswire

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Jun 01, 2022, 13:55 ET
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WASHINGTON , June 1, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — Lee esta nota de prensa en español aquí.
The Atlantic Ocean hurricane season begins today, June 1, and runs through Nov. 30 and NASA is once again prepared to help understand and monitor storms from its unique vantage point of space.
As the 2021 hurricane season brought the third-highest number of named storms, NASA experts are available for interviews throughout the 2022 season.
The agency plays a foundational role in the science of hurricanes, using data from its 20-plus Earth-observing satellites, including Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich, Global Precipitation Measurement, Cyclone Global Navigation Satellite System, and the soon-to-be launched Time-Resolved Observations of Precipitation structure and storm Intensity with a Constellation of Smallsats (TROPICS) mission.
"Along with millions of Americans, I know firsthand the devastation caused by hurricanes. These climate-related events are growing more frequent and powerful, underscoring the need for greater action to improve our nation’s response and resilience to hurricanes," said NASA Administrator Bill Nelson. "Addressing and mitigating the effects of climate change like hurricanes are at the core of NASA’s mission. From the agency’s upcoming TROPICS mission that will help scientists understand the factors driving storm intensification and contribute to weather forecasting models, to the creation of the Earth Information Center to ensure game-changing NASA climate data is accessible and understandable to decision-makers, NASA will continue to help communities better prepare for and recover from these weather events."
NASA’s goal for American disaster preparedness, response, mitigation, and recovery is bringing data to people who need it. Before, during, and after a hurricane makes landfall, NASA satellites are in prime positions to identify impacts.
The following NASA scientists represent a cross-section of expertise in hurricane science and application and are available for live or taped media interviews as scheduling allows:
To inquire about interview availability with one or more of these scientists, media must contact Tylar Greene at: [email protected].
NASA supports risk reduction, response, and recovery for hurricanes and tropical cyclones. NASA works with local officials and first responders, federal agencies such as the Federal Emergency Management Agency and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, and infrastructure experts to determine what information they need and supply it in usable formats in real time. Examples include information on infrastructure failures and disruptions, contaminated water supplies and other hotspots for urgent response needs.
When it comes to operational forecasting, the agency’s main role is through its partnership with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). NASA designs, builds, and launches NOAA’s suite of satellites whose data specifically feed numerical weather prediction models.
For general NASA hurricane science reference material, visit:
https://go.nasa.gov/3GJfGlm
SOURCE NASA
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Sanjeev Ramachandran has found ultimate joy all through his 23-year-long journalism career by writing for national and international newspapers, websites and blogs. From technology to politics to sports to entertainment, he has been able to express ideas and pen opinion pieces on whatever triggers his interest. Currently at the helm of his own content and public relations company, called Siyahi – The Content & PR People, he makes sure that he doesn’t always let administrative tasks take over his writing space.