Traditional GLOBE scientific protocols include a vast array of over 50 different measurements, from air temperature and precipitation to bud bust and soil characterization. These protocols have been developed over time as the Program has matured and evolved. GLOBE schools in Africa began tracking cases of malaria within their community, comparing patterns with those of air temperature and precipitation. A decade later, the GLOBE Seasons and Biomes team developed, in collaboration with scientists working with the GLOBE Madagascar and GLOBE Thailand programs, a methodology to identify the differences between these two genera by observing mosquito larvae. Students using these protocols have discovered locations of mosquito larvae within their communities and, working with their local governments, have worked to develop policies to help diminish mosquito breeding locations. As the climate changes, and both air temperature and precipitation patterns shift, data on mosquito population shifts collected by GLOBE students could provide the necessary information to communities, thereby potentially greatly reducing human impact.