Educator

Immersion Workshop: Policy Sciences and Geography

 Postdoctoral Immersion Workshop on Policy Sciences and Geography.

The Immersion Program centers around a series of collaborative workshops led by Immersion Distinguished Scholars. These workshops are designed to immerse participants in theories and methods foundational to understanding current environmental challenges and their underlying socio-environmental systems. 

More Trees, Less Disease

New SESYNC research published in Nature Communications finds link between upstream tree cover and children's health.

Seminar: Ginger Allington

 

Seminar presented by Ginger Allington, Postdoctoral Fellow at SESYNC.

 

 

SESYNC seminars are open to all interested attendees. Join us in Annapolis!

Seminar: Nik Heynan

 

Seminar presented by Nik Heynen, Professor of Geography at University of Georgia.

 

 

SESYNC seminars are open to all interested attendees. Join us in Annapolis!

Seminar: Louie Rivers

 

Seminar presented by Louie Rivers, Professor of Forestry and Environmental Resources at North Carolina State University.

 

 

SESYNC seminars are open to all interested attendees. Join us in Annapolis!

Seminar: Sharon Kingsland

 

'Before LTER: Setting the Stage for Long-Term Ecological Research in the Postwar Decades'

Seminar presented by Sharon Kingsland, Professor of History of Science and Technology at Johns Hopkins University.

 

SESYNC seminars are open to all interested attendees. Join us in Annapolis!

Seminar: Tom Koontz

Collaboration and the science-policy nexus:  How local watershed partnerships use science

Seminar presented by Tom Koontz, Professor of Public Policy at the University of Washington.

Abstract: Across a range of substantive issue areas, policy makers and scholars have increasingly called for science to inform policy.  The science-policy interface becomes espec

Global Kids Study: More Trees, Less Disease

 Photo: Thomas Cristofoletti/WWF-US

Global Kids Study: More Trees, Less Disease

A University of Vermont-led study of 300,000 children in 35 nations says kids whose watersheds have greater tree cover are less likely to experience diarrheal disease, the second leading cause of death for children under the age of five. 

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