Universidad de Córdoba

University of Cordoba

Avd. Medina Azahara, 5 14071 Córdoba

addictions, climate change, cancer, behavioural sciences, natural sciences, pollution, gene editing, education, energy, cardiovascular diseases, neurodegenerative diseases, ageing, language, microbiology, nanoscience, new materials, chemistry, mental health, transgenics
Elena Lázaro Real
Scientific Culture Unit Coordinator
957212245 // 660612154

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SMC participants

Agronomist and oenologist, pre-doctoral researcher at the Department of Agricultural Chemistry, Soil Science and Microbiology of the University of Cordoba

Full professor of Ecology at the University of Cordoba

Ramón y Cajal postdoctoral researcher in the department of Forest Engineering E.T.S.I.A.M. 

Professor of the Department of Agricultural Chemistry, Soil Science and Microbiology at the University of Cordoba

Contents related to this centre

Some 90 % of coastal and lowland wine-growing regions in Spain, Italy, Greece and southern California are at risk from extreme events, such as excessive droughts and heat waves, according to a review published in Nature Reviews Earth & Environment. The article summarises the expected changes and the adaptations that wine producers will need to make.   

hormigas de fuego

One of the world's most invasive species is Solenopsis invicta, an ant native to South America with a painful sting. In an article published in Current Biology, experts confirm the first official sighting of this species in Europe: 88 nests spread over five hectares near Syracuse in Sicily, Italy. The ants could soon spread across the continent, causing serious environmental, health and economic problems. The study is led by the Institute of Evolutionary Biology (IBE) of the CSIC and the UPF.

Cotorras argentinas

According to a new report from the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES), human activities have introduced over 37,000 exotic species to regions around the world. The document highlights that more than 3,500 of these are harmful invasive exotic species that are often overlooked until it's too late.