Natural Resources and The Environment
University of New Hampshire-Main Campus
Dr. Adam Wymore is a post-doctoral researcher at the Water Resources Research Center at the University of New Hampshire http://www.wrrc.unh.edu. His research focuses primarily on the cycling of dissolved organic matter (DOM) across watersheds and within stream ecosystems. He completed his PhD at Northern Arizona University (NAU) where he studied the biogeochemistry and microbial ecology associated with leaf litter decomposition in aquatic systems. Prior to NAU, Dr. Wymore completed an MS in Biology at California State University, Sacramento and a BA in Biology at Earlham College. Before returning to graduate school he taught high school life sciences in both Connecticut and California.
Website Content Contributions
Course Modules (2)
Unit 6.1 - Biogeochemical Modeling Framework part of Critical Zone Science
In this unit, students will learn about the dynamic movement of nutrients among and within ecosystems primarily through the reading and discussion of scientific literature. This unit is generally subdivided into ...
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Module 6: Geochemistry and biogeochemistry part of Critical Zone Science
Adam Hoffman (University of Dubuque) and Adam Wymore (University of New Hampshire) Summary and Overview This module examines the integrated roles that biology, geology, and chemistry play in the CZ. Engaging ...
Conference Presentation (1)
Implementing InTeGrate Critical Zone Science materials in an undergraduate geoscience curriculum part of Earth Educators Rendezvous:Previous Rendezvous:Rendezvous 2017:Program:Poster Sessions:Friday
The InTeGrate course "Introduction to the Critical Zone Science" was developed by an interdisciplinary team from a variety of institutions to introduce and examine the life-sustaining services and ...
Other Contribution (1)
Adam Wymore: Introduction to Critical Zone Science at University of New Hampshire-Main Campus part of Critical Zone Science
This course was taught as an upper-division elective to Environmental Science Majors at the University of New Hampshire. The student body reflected a mix of students specializing in Ecosystem Ecology, Soils, and Hydrology. This diversity, as well as my training as a biologist made for an rich combination of perspectives on Critical Zone Science. At the end of course, students really appreciated the holistic approach to environmental and earth system science.