M.S., M.P.S & Ph.D.
Environmental physiology provides students with advanced training in the nature and control of biological processes.
Current interests include mechanisms of drought tolerance in plants; plant and microbial enzymology; virology; toxicity and disposition of insecticides and environmental toxicants in vertebrates; plant defenses against phytophagous invertebrates; thermal exchange in bird eggs; plant reproductive biology; and genetic improvement of willow and poplar.
- John D. Castello; firstname.lastname@example.org
plant virology, viruses and mycoplasma in urban and forest tree decline, forest pathology, microbiology, insect vectors
- Danilo D. Fernando; email@example.com
plant structure and development, reproductive biology of conifers, pollen transformation, genomics and proteomics of pine pollen tube development, willow flowering and tissue culture, genetic diversity of rare and endangered ferns, and plant evolution, diversity and conservation.
- Hyatt Green; firstname.lastname@example.org
molecular microbial ecology, microbial water quality, microbial biogeography, host-microbe co-evolution, fermentation microbiology
- Myron J. Mitchell; email@example.com
biogeochemistry, environmental energetics
- Lee Newman; firstname.lastname@example.org
phytoremediation, molecular and cellular biology, horticultural therapy, food and health
- J. Scott Turner; email@example.com
animal physiology, physiological ecology, thermal energetics, biology of body size, physiology of gas exchange
Current Graduate Students in Environmental Physiology
Only currently registered students appearnew student names are added at the start of the academic year.
EFB Graduate Study Links
- EFB Graduate Study Home
- Admission (ESF Graduate School website)
- Current Graduate Students
- Degrees (MPS, MS & PhD)
- Facilities and Academic Setting
- Graduate Handbook