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Our Scientists' Card Series

Click here for a great lesson plan to use with the scientists' cards.

11x17 poster files now available to download! Click here!

Printable Cards:

The printable cards are made so you can print the front of the card, refeed the paper into your printer and then print the back.

Dr. Susie Adams, Aquatic Ecologist & Astacologist


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  • Ph.D., The University of Montana
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An aquatic ecologist studies interactions in aquatic ecosystems and an astacologist studies crayfish.  I often focus on interactions involving fish and crayfish.

Ms. Rachel Arango, Entomologist


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  • M.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An an entomologist, I work with all types of insects, but I am specifically focused on those in wood and wood products.

Dr. Keith Aubry, Wildlife Biologist


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  • Ph.D., The University of Washington
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A wildlife biologist studies terrestrial wildlife species (mammals, birds, reptiles, and amphibians) and the habitats they occupy to better understand their biology and habitat relationships.

Dale Bartos, Plant Ecologist (specialty is Aspen)


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  • Ph.D., Colorado State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A plant ecologist studies plants and how they function on the landscape. 

Mr. Gary Bentrup, Research Landscape Planner


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  • Master of Landscape Architecture, Utah State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I study agroforestry.  Agroforestry is the use of trees to provide multiple benefits to society.

Dr. Karl Birkeland, Physical Geographer, "Avalanche Scientist"


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  • Ph.D., Arizona State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Avalanche scientists study all aspects of snow and avalanches.  My specialty involves looking at how the snowpack on slopes varies and changes over time.

Mr. Johnny Boggs, Biological Scientist


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  • M.S., Alabama A&M University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • As a biological scientist, I study environmental processes related to how human and forest management activities will impact water and air quality. 

Dr. Kerry Britton, Forest Pathologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest pathologist studies tree diseases.  These diseases are caused by many of the same kinds of microorganisms that make humans sick, such as fungi, bacteria, and viruses.

Dr. Lindsay Campbell, Social Scientist


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  • Ph.D., Rutgers University 
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Human geographers study how people interact with places.  With my focus on nature and geography, I examine the relationships between humans and the environment.  I'm particularly interested in the construction of nature in cities and the role of people and organizations in stewardship of the urban environment.

Ms. Erika Cohen, Physical Scientist


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  • M.S., University of Mississippi
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A geographic information system (GIS) is a computer system that can capture, store, analyze, manage and display geographic data.  A GIS professional uses the computer system to perform spatial analyses on geographic data to answer scientific questions and present the results in maps.

Dr. Ken Cordell, Social Scientist


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  • Ph.D., North Carolina State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A social scientist studies people's values, opinions, beliefs, and attitudes (VOBAs).  The social sciences include economics, anthropology, and a number of other disciplines, each of which has its own background and approaches to studying VOBAs.

Dr. Susan Cordell, Plant Ecophysiologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Hawaii, Manoa
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A plant ecophysiologist studies the ways in which plants interact with the environment.

Ms. Michelle Cram, Plant Pathologist


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  • M.S., University of Michigan
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A plant pathologist studies the organisms and environmental factors that cause plant diseases, and methods to reduce or prevent damage by diseases.

Adelaide (Di) Johnson, Hydrologist


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  • Ph.D. candidate, Portland State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • As a hydrologist, I study water in streams, soils, and plants.

Dr. Debbie Page-Dumroese, Soil Scientist


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  • Ph.D., The University of Idaho
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Forest Service soil scientists study how soil is interrelated to how plants grow, how harvesting changes the soil, and how we can improve forest health by taking care of the soil.

Dr. Marla R. Emery, Geographer


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  • Ph.D., Rutgers University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Geography includes many different things like Geographic Information Systems (GIS) and maps.  However, one important focus of geography is the relationship between people and nature - how human beings and their activities affect nature and how nature affects human beings.

Dr. Chris Fettig, Research Entomologist


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  • Ph.D., The University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • As a research entomologist in the USDA Forest Service, my job is to help define the roles and impacts of insects to forests and wildland ecosystems in order to maintain the health, diversity and productivity of these environments.  Entomologists, in general, typically work in one or more sub disciplines (e.g., agriculture, forestry, genetics, medicine, veterinary, etc.).

Dr. Paulette Ford, Research Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Arizona
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An ecologist studies the relationships between living organisms and their environment.

Dr. Cassandra Johnson Gaither, Natural Resource Sociologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A natural resource sociologist looks at humans and their relationship to the natural world.

Mr. Michael Gavazzi, Biological Scientist


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  • M.S., Virginia Tech
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A biological scientist is a jack of all trades.  I work with other researchers in diverse disciplines to study forest ecosystems response to prescribed burning, climate change, and natural and man-made disturbance.

Dr. Grizelle Gonzalez, Soil Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Colorado at Boulder
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A soil ecologist studies how living and nonliving factors (and their interactions) affect the functioning of the soil environment.

Dr. Scott Goodrick, Meteorologist


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  • University of Alabama, Huntsville
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A meteorologist studies weather and climate.  Weather is what is happening today or tomorrow.  For example, is it raining or is it hot or cold?  Climate is how weather changes over time.  For example, this winter was colder or warmer than normal. 

Dr. William Gould, Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Colorado, Boulder
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An ecologist studies the relationships between living organisms and the environments they live in.

Dr. Qinfeng Guo, Research Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of New Mexico
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A plant ecologist studies plants and how they function on the landscape.

Dr. Rich Hallett, Forest Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of New Hampshire
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest ecologist is concerned with the survival of the forests, how trees and people 'get along,' and how we can help each other.

Dr. Paul Hamel, Wildlife Biologist, Ornithologist


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  • Ph.D., Clemson University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A wildlife biologist is a person who studies how to manage animal populations in nature.  An ornithologist studies birds.

Dr. Bill Hargrove, Landscape Ecologist


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  • University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A landscape ecologist searches for the links between patterns and ecological processes across large areas.

Dr. Connie Harrington, Silviculturist / Tree Physiologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Washington (Seattle)
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A silviculturist studies how trees interact with each other and how changing a tree's neighborhood influences how it grows and the other plants that grow with it.  A tree physiologist studies the biological processes that influence tree growth.

Dr. Linda Heath, Research Forester


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  • Ph.D., University of Washington
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I study ways to provide estimates of multiple environmental benefits.  An example of a benefit is forest carbon.  The estimates are needed at local to national to global scales.

Dr. Eileen H. Helmer, Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., Oregon State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Ecologists help study the relationships among organisms and between organisms and their environment.

Annie Hermansen-Baez, Science Delivery Specialist


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  • Masters in Forest Resources and Conservation, University of Florida
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I translate science into terms that non-scientists can understand.  I help scientist communicate with other natural resource professionals, students, and the general public.

Ms. Serra J. Hoagland, Biological Scientist


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  • Ph.D., (student) Northern Arizona University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Biological scientists study many different types of organisms from endangered birds to large predators.  We study wildlife populations and their habitat to help conserve them for future generations!

Dr. Quin Holifield, Soil Scientist


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  • Ph.D., State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry (SUNY/CESF)
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Soil scientists are concerned with the physical, chemical, and biological characteristics and behavoir of soils and their management for both agricultural and nonagricultural uses.

Mr. Scott Horn, Entomologist


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  • M.S., University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An entomologist studies insects and how they interact with the environment.

Ms. Laurie Stroh Huckaby, Dendroecologist


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  • M.S. Forest Ecology, Colorado State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A dendroecologist uses tree rings to reconstruct climate, disturbances (including human land use), and other factors that influence tree growth.


Dr. Pepe Iniguez, Landscape Fire Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Arizona
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A landcape fire ecologist studies: How past and present forest fires spread across areas, how the fire impacts the forest (which trees are killed and which trees survive), what trees begin to grow after the first and; how surviving trees and the new vegetation influence how future fires spread.

Dr. Louis Iverson, Landscape Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of North Dakota
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A landscape ecologist studies how landscapes (ranging from large continents to small fields) are put together and how they function to provide ecosystem services to humans and all life.

Dr. John Kilgo, Wildlife Biologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Georgia
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A wildlife biologist studies wildlife populations, communities, and their habitats.

Dr. Melody Keena, Entomologist


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  • Ph.D., University of California at Davis
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An entomologist studies insects and their interactions with other organisms and the environment.

Dr. Kier Klepzig, Entomologist / Plant Pathologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An entomologist studies insects and a plant pathologist studies plant diseases - in my case diseases of trees.

Dr. Frank Koch, Invasion Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., NC State University 
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An invasion ecologist studies the ways in which species move out of their native environments and into new ones, where they sometimes have negative impacts.

Dr. Linda Kruger, Social Scientist


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  • Ph.D., The University of Washington
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Social science includes various academic disciplines that study people and human society including sociology, anthropology, geography, political science, and economics.

Stephanie Laseter, Hydrologist


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  • M.S., University of Georgia 
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest hydrologist studies the water cycle.  Where does water go after it falls as a raindrop?  We study how it travels through a forest, into the soil, and eventually to a stream.

Dr. D. Jean Lodge, Research Botanist (Mycologist)


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  • Ph.D., North Carolonia State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Mycologists explore a diverse range of problems relating to the fungal kingdom, including their diversity, classification, their roles in sustaining or attacking plants, insect pests and other animals or humans, and their roles in nutrient cycling.

Dr. Ariel Lugo, Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I am a tropical ecologist, and I study forests, wetlands, and cities in the tropics.

Dr. Bruce G. Marcot, Research Wildlife Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., Oregon State University Corvallis OR
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I study the reasons why plant and animal species are rare, why some are at risk, and how threatened or endangered species and ecosystem functions can be conserved and restored.

Dr. Kevin McKelvey, Ecologist


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  • University of Florida
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Ecology is the study of interactions between organisms and their environment.  I primarily study animals.

Dr. Steven McNulty, Landscape Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Ecology is a Greek word - "ology" means "to study" and "eco" means house.  In this case, the house is the Earth, and I study large parts of our planet, so I am a "landscape ecologist."

Dr. Evan Mercer, Forest Economist


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  • Ph.D., Duke University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest economist uses the tools of economic analysis to study the interactions between people and forests relating to forest conservation and management.

Dr. Connie Millar, Evolutionary Geneticist / Mountain Scientist


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  • Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I am a mountain scientist, and I study the effects of past and present climates on mountain ecosystems.

Dr. Dan Miller, Forest Entomologist


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  • Ph.D., Simon Fraser University, Vancouver Canada
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Forest entomologists study the interactions between insects and trees.  We try to find ways to limit the damage caused by insect pests as well as ways to foster a community of insects that help forests to stay health and strong over the long-term.


Dr. Rakesh Minocha, Ecophysiologist


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  • Ph.D., University of New Hampshire
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I monitor health of forests by measuring the content of stress-related compounds (biochemcial indicators) in the way doctors use cholesterol and insulin levles in blood tests as indicators of human health.

Dr. Dana Mitchell, Research Engineer


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  • Ph.D., Auburn University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Engineers study many different areas.  My area is forest operations, or more simply put, logging management.

Ms. Jennifer Moore Myers, Resource Information Specialist


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  • M.S., North Carolina State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A GIS analyst uses geographic data to answer questions, solve problems, and tell stories.  In my work, this often means looking for spatial patterns that show how forests respond to climate change or other stressors.

Dr. Dan Neary, Soil Scientist & Hydrologist


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  • Ph.D., Michigan State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A soil scientist studies the physical, chemical, and biological aspects of soils, how they are classified, how they function, and how water moves through them.  A hydrologist studies all the aspects of the quantity and quality of water cycle from precipitation to streamflow to groundwater.

Dr. Malcolm North, Forest Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Washington
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest ecologist studies the structure, composition, and processes that interact in a forest to provide different habitats for plants and animals.

Ms. Yvette Ortega, Ecologist


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  • University of California, Berkeley
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An ecologist studies how plants, animals, and nature's forces interact.

Dr. Jorge R. Ortiz-Zayes, Limnologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Colorado at Boulder
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Limnologists study the physical, chemical, and biological characteristics of inland waters, such as creeks, streams, rivers, lakes, estuaries, and even groundwater.

Dr. Trista Patterson, Economist


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  • Ph.D., University of Maryland
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Oikos is the Greek root word for "household."  It is also the root of the word "economy" and "ecology!"  Good managment of the economy, and ecology, is like good management of a household.

Ms. Sonja Oswalt


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  • M.S., University of Tennessee, Knoxville
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forester studies how trees live and grow, and how they help people and animals.

Dr. Brian Potter, Atmospheric Scientiest


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  • University of Washington
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An atmospheric scientist studies how air behaves, and how that behavior produces all of the types of weather we experience on Earth.

Mr. Derek Puckett, Entomologist


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  • M.S., The University of Tennessee 
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • As an entomologist, I study insect species and related arthropods that inhabit and interact in forest ecosystems.  I also work with managing insect pests that have the potential to cause forest health issues in our nation's forests.

Dr. Marty Raphael, Wildlife Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., UC Berkeley
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • I study populations of wildlife and the types of habitat they use to better understand how to conserve species that are at risk.

Dr. Kurt Riitters, Landscape Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., Oregon State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Landscape ecology differs from traditional ecology by including humans as a key component of ecosystems.  We study how ecosystems are affected by human activities over very large regions.

Dr. Bob Ross


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  • Ph.D., Washington State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Research engineers work on problems in a variety of areas.  We work on everything from how a piece of material behaves when it is used to how to inspect historic artifacts.

Dr. Alan Rudie, Inorganic Chemist


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  • Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Although an inorganic chemist by training, I have spent my career working on the science of wood pulping and bleaching to make paper.  Pulping has aspects of inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry and chemical engineering.

Dr. Tamara Heartsill Scalley, Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., Utah State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An ecologist studies the dynamics and interactions between the environment and its organisms.  I conduct research on tropical forests, watersheds, and streams.

Dr. John Schelhas, Forester / Anthropologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Arizona
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forester / anthropologist studies the diversity of ways that people talk about, value, and use trees and forests.

Dr. Nathan Schiff, Entomologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Illinois
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • An entomologist studies the biology, natural history and control of insects.  I am interested in how tree-feeding insects use microbes to help them digest wood.


Dr. Callie Schweitzer, Research Forester


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  • Ph.D., Penn State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A research forester studies how forests respond to disturbances.  I am interested in trying to predict how trees grow, which tree species grow best, and how both plants and animals respond to events such as fire, drought, timber harvesting, and people!

Dr. Nick Skowronski, Forest Ecologist


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  • Ph.D., Rutgers University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest ecologist studies how plants and animals interact within a forest community.  Some of these scientists are particularly interested in how forests cycle carbon and work to measure how carbon moves through these systems.

Ms. Janet Stockhausen, Biologist and Patent Attorney


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  • J.D., Franklin Pierce Law Center
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A patent attorney works with scientists/engineers (in my case Forest Services scientists/engineers) on their technical developments/inventions to determine if they should be patented.  Patents are used as a way to transfer the technology to the American public.

Dr. Ge Sun, Hydrologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Florida
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Hydrologists study the water cycle.  Studying the water cycle means tracking water movement from raindrops falling from sky to the ground, going into the soils, flowing through the rivers, and eventually moving to the ocean.

Dr. Mark Twery, Silviculturist


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  • Ph.D., Yale University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A silviculturist studies how to grow forests.

Ms. Amanda Uowolo, Forest Ecologist


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  • M.S., Colorado State University
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forest ecologist studies how forests work.  We try to understand the relationships between organisms and their environment.

Dr. David Weise, Forester


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  • Ph.D., University of  California - Berkeley
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A forester studies how forests and woodlands grow, function, and are managed to provide things that people want and need from forests.  Specifically, I study prescribed fire and how it can be used as a tool to manage our forests and wildlands.

Dr. Alex C. Wiedenhoeft, Wood Anatomist


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  • Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • A wood anatomist studies the relationships between the structure of wood and its functions and properties in the living tree, in a 2X4, or in a piece of trace evidence from a crime scene.

Dr. Joseph Wunderle, Wildlife Ecologist, Conservation Biologist


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  • Ph.D., University of Minnesota
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • We study wildlife populations and their relationships with their physical and living environment to identify what might cause populations to increase or decrease.  We apply these research findings to help endangered species' populations to increase.

Mariko Yamasaki, Research Wildlife Biologist


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  • MS., University of Michigan
  • USDA Forest Service Scientist
  • Research wildlife biologists study vertebrates and habitats they occupy to better understand how to ensure their continued presence in an ever-changing world.