Dr. Tracey Holloway
HAQAST Team Lead
University of Wisconsin—Madison
Tracey Holloway is a Professor in the Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies and the Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She leads an air quality research program in the Nelson Institute Center for Sustainability and the Global Environment (SAGE), working with undergraduates, graduate students, and professional researchers to understand links between regional air quality, energy, and climate.
Tracey’s core HAQAST project will pursue 6 goals:
- Provide gridded formaldehyde (HCHO) from the Ozone Monitoring Instrument (OMI) to support the National Air Toxics Assessment (NATA).
- Work with EPA, LADCO, and other stakeholders to integrate satellite data into routine model evaluation.
- Advance work applying satellite data to ground-level ozone.
- Link “top-down” constraints on NO2 from the OMI instrument with “bottom-up” factors determining U.S. NOx emissions.
- Evaluate how MODIS satellite data can support planning for the federal Regional Haze Rule.
- Connect a new global chemical reanalysis with health and air quality stakeholder applications. With funding from the NASA Aura Science Team and Applied Science Program, Co-I Pierce is completing a multi-year chemical reanalysis data spanning 2006-2015/present. This new data product will provide global, time varying chemical composition data, leveraging a wide suite of satellite products to improve an advanced global model. The reanalysis product will have global coverage, 1ox 1oresolution, and data available every 3 hours.
Tracey contributes to the following Tiger Teams:
- Supporting the Use of Satellite Data in Regional Haze Planning, led by Arlene Fiore.
- Using Satellite Remote Sensing to Derive Global Climate and Air Pollution Indicators, led by Susan Anenberg.
- Supporting the Use of Satellite Data in State Implementation Plans (SIPS), led by Arlene Fiore.
- Improved National Emissions Inventory NOxEmissions Using OMI Tropospheric NO2Retrievals and Potential Impacts on Air Quality Strategy Development, led by Brad Pierce and Daniel Tong.
- Satellite Data for Health and Air Quality Management
- HAQAST UPDATE (HAQAST 2)
- What are the barriers to wider adoption of satellite data for health and air quality?
- How HAQAST is connecting NASA Science with Air Quality and Public Health Applications
- Year 2 Report: The NASA Health and Air Quality Applied Sciences Team (HAQAST)
- HAQAST 4: Wrap Up and Look Ahead
- Update on the NASA Health and Air Quality Applied Sciences Team
Susan C. Anenberg, Matilyn Bindl, Michael Brauer, Juan J. Castillo, Sandra Cavalieri, Bryan N. Duncan, Arlene M. Fiore, Richard Fuller, Daniel L. Goldberg, Daven K. Henze, Jeremy Hess, Tracey Holloway, Peter James, Xiaomeng Jin, Iyad Kheirbek, Patrick L. Kinney, Yang Liu, Arash Mohegh, Jonathan Patz, Marcia P. Jimenez, Ananya Roy, Daniel Tong, Katy Walker, Nick Watts, J. Jason West, Advancing Earth and Space
Elise Penn and Tracey Holloway
T. Holloway, DJ Jacob, and D Miller, Journal of Applied Remote Sensing
Anastasia Montgomery, Tracey Holloway, Journal of Applied Remote Sensing
Zhuldyz Darynova, Aigerim Maksot, Lyazzat Kulmukanova, Milad Malekipirbazari, Hamed Sharifi, Mehdi Amouei Torkmahalleh, Tracey Holloway, Journal of Applied Remote Sensing
Alexandra Karambelas, Tracey Holloway, Gregor Kiesewetter, Chris Heyes, Atmospheric Environment
Alexandra Karambelas, Tracey Holloway, Patrick L Kinney, Arlene M Fiore, Ruth DeFries, Gregor Kiesewetter, Chris Heyes, Environmental Research Letters
David Abel, Tracey Holloway, Monica Harkey, Arber Rrushaj, Greg Brinkman, Phillip Duran, Mark Janssen, Paul Denholm, Atmospheric Environment
Olivia V. Sanderfoot and Tracey Holloway, Environmental Research Letters
Paul Meier, Tracey Holloway, Jonathan Patz, Monica Harkey, Doug Ahl, David Abel, Scott Schuetter and Scott Hackel, Environmental Research Letters
Zhuldyz Darynova, Mehdi Torkmahalleh, Lyazzat Kulmukanova, Aigerim Maksot, Tracey Holloway
David Abel, Tracey Holloway, Ryan M. Kladar, Paul Meier, Doug Ahl, Monica Harkey, and Jonathan Patz, Environmental Science & Technology