Meet Rubenstein People
From studying sea turtle nesting in Trinidad to studying the natural history of Vermont, Rubenstein people are active in the field and in the classroom. Get to know us.
Several factors combined to drive the worst blue-green algae bloom in northeastern Lake Champlain’s Missisquoi Bay in recent history. Scientists attribute these unsightly and toxin-producing blue-green algae, or cyanobacteria, blooms to a changing climate and changing nutrient inputs from our intensifying land use practices.
Caitlin Drasher, undergraduate in the Wildlife and Fisheries Biology Program, from Manchester, Vermont, tells about her exciting volunteer work with the Vermont Department of Fish and Wildlife working up close with Vermont’s black bears. She is interning with Vermont Fish and Wildlife this summer and continues to assist with the ...
For the second academic year, the UVM Environmental Program has awarded undergraduates a grant award to follow their dreams and to actively pursue environmental change. The Ian A. Worley Award fosters and celebrates creative and innovative approaches in confronting current and future environmental challenges.
Charlie Nicholson, a doctoral student in the University of Vermont’s Gund Institute for Ecological Economics and Rubenstein School of Environment and Natural Resources garnered one of the top prizes available to graduate students this past March. One of three UVM students to earn a prestigious National Science Foundation (NSF) ...