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In the Press


Press Releases

November 2008: 2008 Sees 5th Largest Ozone Hole

November 2007: Antarctic Ozone Hole Returns to Near Average Levels

October 2006: Antarctic Ozone Hole A Record Breaker

October 7, 2003: 2003 Antarctic Ozone 'Hole' Near Record Size; Cold Temperatures Play Major Role

November 15, 2002: NOAA Monitors Stratospheric Ozone, as well as the Chemical Compounds and Atmospheric Conditions that Affect its Concentration

September 30, 2002: Unusually Small Antarctic Ozone Hole This Year Attributed to Exceptionally Strong Stratospheric Weather

February 8, 2001: Scientists Discover New Keys to Arctic Ozone Loss

October 5, 2000: Ozone Hole Earlier, but not Deeper in 2000

September 13, 2000: Ozone Layer's Recovery Still in the Future


Media Contacts

The following public affairs representatives may be contacted regarding the NOAA Stratospheric Ozone webpage and relevant stratospheric ozone monitoring and research issues. Specialty areas are listed with each contact person.


John Leslie- Research, Satellite
National Environmental Satellite, Data & Information Service (NESDIS)
(301) 457-5005

Jana.Goldman - Research, Ozonesondes (ground-based ariborne instruments)
NOAA Research, Headquarters & Boulder, Colorado
(301) 713-2483 x181

Carmeyia Gillis - Research, Satellite
National Centers for Environmental Prediction (NCEP/CPC)
(301) 763-8000 x7163

Curtis Carey - General
National Weather Service (NWS)
(301) 713-0622 x169

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