Carles Martín-Closas came from the University of Barcelona to our museum to study a group of aquatic fossil plants called charophytes.
Zuzana Fačkovcová, from Slovakia, visited the Lichen Collection of the Hungarian Natural History Museum to study Solenopsora candicans and find out whether genetic diversity of photobiont
Evolutionary biologist Jesús Gómez-Zurita visited the Coleoptera Collection of the Hungarian Natural History Museum to study leaf beetles.
Jan van der Made has visited the paleovertebrate collection of the Hungarian Natural History Museum from Madrid within the Synthesys program
Manuel Rüedi is a curator of the mammal collection in the Natural History Museum of Geneva, Switzerland. He has been studying bats from Europe and Southeast Asia.
Paloma Lopez Guerrero is a freelance palaeontologist at the Complutense University of Madrid. Her main interest is the examination of several families of rodents from the Tertiary supported w
Giada Giacomini, the talented young Italian bat researcher came from the Liverpool John Moores University to the Mammal Collection of our institute.
Alejandro Pérez Ramos studied biology at the University of Valencia in Spain and worked on the evolution and the metabolic system evolution of mammals.
Emmanuel Arriaga-Varela is a Mexican researcher who came to Europe supported by a scientific grant to write his PHD thesis about the taxonomy and systematics of terrestrial (ground-dwelling) members of the water-scavenger beetles (Hydrophilidae).
Tomáš Lackner, a German researcher with a Hungarian background, visited our museum from Munich within the SYNTHESYS project.
Turkish botanist, Levent Can came to study specimens in our herbaria within the SYNTHESYS project. He is writing his Ph.D.
It was back in 1979 when rhinoceros remains were found during construction work near the settlement Kávás, Zala Hills, Hungary.