Over the past decades, sedimentary ancient DNA (sedaDNA) has become a powerful tool in paleoecology and is now largely used to track past long-term changes in terrestrial and aquatic biodiversity. The sedaDNA scientific society aims to transmit information about current sedaDNA research, promote best practices and increase collaborations between research groups. The society is now composed by 220 members. Members should follow our code of conduct.
20 May 2021 : May Seminar with Viviane Slon and Benjamin Vernot as invited speakers