Archaeological dendrochronology is generally alive and well, and a number of new and creative applications are to be seen, especially when the ecological and climatological implications of the archaeological and tree-ring records are considered, as demonstrated in recent work of the Tucson Laboratory, but we could all profit from more interchange of information among workers. Much of what we do is published in obscure journals with limited circulation outside of the geographical zones in which we work. If we learned anything at Davos, it is that networking is the key to success in the future. We need to exchange our publications, and we need to trade our data sets. We must also take serious steps to ensure the survival of the smaller labs.
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