University of Vermont

Academic Ceremonies - Commencement

Faculty Emeritus 2010

Emeriti Faculty of the University of Vermont,
Class of 2010

Alphabetical List by Name

  • Richard A. Bernstein, Associate Professor of Psychiatry Emeritus, College of Medicine
  • Kenneth A. Brown, Professor of Medicine Emeritus, College of Medicine
  • Susan Brody Hasazi, Professor of Education Emerita, College of Education and Social Services
  • Robert B. Lawson, Professor of Psychology Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Arthur M. Levy, Professor of Medicine Emeritus, College of Medicine
  • Jerold F. Lucey, Professor of Pediatrics Emeritus, College of Medicine
  • William E. Mann, Professor of Philosophy Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Luther H. Martin, Professor of Religion Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • George H. Moyser, Professor of Political Science Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Timothy Murad, Associate Professor of Spanish Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Glenn F. Rogers, Extension Professor Emeritus, University Extension
  • Joseph-André Senécal, Professor of French Emeritus, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Susan Sobel, Associate Professor of Psychiatry Emerita, College of Medicine
  • Janet Whatley, Professor of French Emerita, College of Arts and Sciences



Professor of Psychology Emeritus

I have been very blessed to have a long run of 44 years as a faculty member and academic administrator at UVM. I have learned a great deal from my undergraduate and graduate students, and from a wide variety of faculty drawn from all corners of the University of Vermont. In my teaching, research and academic administrative programs, my actions, thoughts, and ideas have been guided by two principles, namely “Chance favors the optimist because the pessimist is unlikely to take a chance” and it is critical “To think logically and act compassionately.”

— Robert B. Lawson

Education: B.A., 1961, Monmouth University; M.A., 1963; Ph.D., 1965, University of Delaware.

UVM Career: Assistant Professor, 1966-1969, Associate Professor, 1969-1974, Professor, 1974-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: Human Visual Perception—Stereoscopic Vision, Organizational Psychology, and History of Psychology.

Publication Highlights:
Twenty-five major articles in addition to the following books.

Lawson, R. B., Graham, J., & Baker, K. (2007).  A History of Psychology: Globalization, Ideas and Applications.  Upper Saddle River, NJ:  Prentice-Hall.

Lawson, R. B. and Shen, Z. (1998). Organizational Psychology: Foundations and Applications.  New York:  Oxford University Press. .

Gulick, W. L. and Lawson, R. B. (1976).  Human Stereopsis: A Psychophysical Approach.  New York:  Oxford University Press.

Lawson, R. B., Goldstein, S. G., and Musty, R. E. (1975).  Principles and Methods of Psychology.  New York:  Oxford University Press.

Lawson, R. B., Goldstein, S. G., and Musty, R. E. (1975).  Experiments in Psychology.  New York:  Oxford University Press.

Goldstein, S. G., Lawson, R. B. and Musty, R. E. (1975).  Teachers Manual and Item File.  New York:  Oxford University Press.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Having worked with thousands of UVM students since 1966.  Undergraduate courses: General Psychology, Perception and Cognition, Sensory Processes, Motivation and Emotion, Experimental Psychology, Organizational Psychology, History of Psychology, and Organizational Psychology: Global and local Issues. Graduate courses: Seminars in Visual Perception, Sensory Processes-Vision, Perception and Information Processing, Organizational Psychology, Organizational Behaviors and Cultures, Public Sector Organizations, and History of Psychology.

Research and academic administrative programs funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, National Eye Institute, the U.S. Department of Education, and the Department of State yielding $7.1 million dollars in awards.

Academic administrative career highlights include: associate vice president for research and dean of the Graduate College; chair, Psychology Department; director, Master in Public Administration Program; chair, President’s Commission on Racial Diversity; chair, Athletic Council; and Project Director responsible for preparing and submitting a competitive application to the National Science Foundation Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research resulting in award of $5.5 million. Chair, Inaugural Committee on Undergraduate Education commissioned by President Lattie F. Coor. Established the University Scholars Program at the University of Vermont, which is still active and functioning today.

Served on thesis and doctoral dissertation committees and several departmental, collegiate, and university assignments. 

Other Professional Experience: Served as president-elect, president, and past-president of the Northeast Association of Graduate Schools, Council of Graduate Schools 1982-1986. Served as member or chair of accreditation committees for the New England Association of Schools and Colleges for the University of Connecticut, Salve Regina University, the Dental School of Harvard University, University of New Haven, Southern Connecticut State University, American International College Simmons College, and Clark University. Member, Executive Board, Vermont Psychological Association.  Chair, Committee to Revise Accreditation Standards for Graduate Programs, New England Association of Schools and Colleges.  Chair, Steering Committee, UVM-NCAA Accreditation Program (1996-1998).  Chair, Board of Governors, University Press of New England.  Member, Board of Directors, Graduate Record Examination and Research Committee Educational testing Service, Princeton, NJ 1984-1988.

Awards and Honors: George V. Kidder Outstanding Faculty Award (UVM), 2003.  The Athletic Department Award for Loyal Support and Continuing Devotion to UVM Athletic Programs, 2005.

Community Service:Member of the Allocations committee, United Way.


William MannWilliam E. Mann
Professor of Philosophy Emeritus

“To adopt a Kantian manner of speaking, research without teaching is empty; teaching without research is blind. My research and teaching has benefited immeasurably from the influence of a steady stream of remarkable departmental colleagues. It has been my privilege to be associated with them and, on occasion, to serve them.”

— William E. Mann

Education: B.A., 1962; A.M., 1964, Stanford University; Ph.D., 1971, University of Minnesota.

UVM Career: Associate Professor, 1974-1980; Professor, 1980-2010; Marsh Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy, 2002-2010; Chair, Department of Philosophy, 1978-1991; 2007-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: Ancient and Medieval philosophy; Augustine; Philosophy of Religion.

Publication Highlights:
Editor, The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Religion (Malden, Mass.: Blackwell Publishers, 2005), xvi + 335 pp.

Editor, Augustine’s Confessions: Critical Essays (Lanham, Md.: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2006), xii + 240 pp.

“Inner-Life Ethics,” in Gareth B. Matthews (ed.), The Augustinian Tradition (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999), pp. 140-165.

“Augustine on Evil and Original Sin,” in Eleonore Stump and Norman Kretzmann (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Augustine (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001), pp. 40-48.

“Duns Scotus on Natural and Supernatural Knowledge of God,” in Thomas Williams (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Duns Scotus (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), pp. 238-262.

“To Catch a Heretic: Augustine on Lying,” Faith and Philosophy, 20 (2003), Special Issue on “Augustine,” pp. 479-495.

“Ethics,” in Jeffrey Brower and Kevin Guilfoy (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Abelard (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 279-304.

“Anselm on the Trinity,” in Brian Davies and Brian Leftow (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Anselm (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004) pp. 257-278.

“The Epistemology of Religious Experience,” in Paul Copan and Chad Meister (eds.), Philosophy of Religion: Classic and Contemporary Issues (Malden, Mass.: Blackwell Publishers, 2008), pp. 9-22.

“The Metaphysics of Divine Love,” in Kevin Timpe (ed.), Metaphysics and God: Essays in Honor of Eleonore Stump (New York: Routledge, 2009), pp. 60-75.

“The Guilty Mind,” European Journal for Philosophy of Religion, 1 (2009), pp. 41-63.

“Faith and Reason,” in Robert Pasnau (ed.), The Cambridge History of Medieval Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010), pp. 707-719.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Chair, American Philosophical Association (APA) Committee for the Defense of Professional Rights of Philosophers, 1990-1993. Secretary-Treasurer, APA Eastern Division, 1994-2003. Member, APA National Board of Officers, 1994-2003; 2005-2009. Member, APA Committee on Priorities and Problems of the APA, 1998-1999. Chair, APA Committee on the Status and Future of the Profession, 2006-2009. Acting Executive Director, APA, 2005-2006, Chair, APA Search Committee for an Executive Director, 2005-2006. 

Other Professional Experience: Instructor, 1967-1971; Assistant Professor, 1971-1972, Department of Philosophy, St. Olaf College. Assistant Professor, 1972-1974, Department of Philosophy, Illinois State University. Distinguished Scholar, Center for the Philosophy of Religion, University of Notre Dame, 1988-89.

Awards and Honors: Winner of the 1971 Review of Metaphysics Dissertation Essay Competition.  Participant in the 1973 Council for Philosophical Studies’ Summer Institute in the Philosophy of Religion.  Participant in the 1980 Council for Philosophical Studies’ Summer Institute in Medieval Philosophy.  Recipient, University of Vermont Faculty Summer Research Fellowships, 1981, 1985, 1988, 1993, and 1998.  Recipient, National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship for College Teachers and Independent Scholars, 1988-89. Recipient of the University of Vermont College of Arts and Sciences’ Dean’s Lecture Award, Spring, 1999. Recipient of the Graduate College of the University of Vermont’s University Scholar Award for 2009-2010.

Community Service: Organizer of and participant in various Osher Lifelong Learning Institutes programs.


Professor of Religion Emeritus

“I have long sought to bring to the study of religion the critical perspective that is often lacking from this particular area of the humanities. Increasingly, I have become committed to a scientific approach to this study because of its successes in explaining human behaviors, especially those religious behaviors that are so important for understanding the modern world.”

— Luther H. Martin

Education: B.A., 1959, Western Maryland College; M.Div., 1962; STM, 1963, Drew University; Graduate Studies, 1965-1966, University of Göttingen; Ph.D., 1972, Claremont Graduate School.

UVM Career: Instructor, 1967-1971; Assistant professor, 1971-1976; Associate Professor, 1976-1987; Professor, 1987-2010.  Acting Chair, 1978-1980; Chair, 1980-1991, Department of Religion.

Key Scholarly Interests: The academic (historical and scientific) study of religion; Graeco-Roman religions (including the early Christianities); cognitive science of religion.

Publication Highlights: Author or editor of 11 books, including Hellenistic Religions: An Introduction, Oxford University Press, 1987 (translated into Greek and Czech), and Past Minds Studies in Cognitive Historiography, ed. with J. Sørensen, Equinox Press, London, for August 2010.

Author of over 100 journal articles, chapters in books and contributions to reference volumes, and over 40 reviews in professional journals. Served on editorial board of 12 journals and edited 5 special issues of journals.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Instrumental in bringing Professor Michel Foucault to UVM in 1982 for three weeks of seminars, lectures, classroom visits, etc. Faculty seminar with Professor Foucault published as Technologies of the Self: A Seminar with Michel Foucault, co-ed. with Huck Gutman (English) and Patrick H. Hutton (History), The University of Massachusetts Press, Amherst, 1988 (translated into Japanese, Spanish, German, Korean).

Founding member and Executive Secretary/Treasurer, North American Association for the Study of Religion (NAASR), 1985-1995; member, Governing board, 1985-present.  Founder and Director, John Dewey Honors Program, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Vermont, 1994-1996.  Founding member, International Association for the Cognitive Science of Religion, 2005; President, 2008-2010.

Toronto Institute for the Advanced Study of Religion, Honorary Director and Chair, International Advisory Committee, 2008-present.  Co-chair, Program Committee, XXth Quinquennial Congress, International Association for the History of Religions, Toronto 2010.

Other Professional Experience: Yeshiva University, NEH Summer Seminar, 1980. American Academy in Rome, NEH Summer Seminar, 1987. Distinguished International Fellow, Institute of Cognition and Culture, Queen’s University Belfast, 2005-2007.  Member, “Helsinki Group”, to develop, for the US Department of Defense, a presentation on research initiatives for the explanation of human behavior and culture, especially religion, within the social and cognitive sciences, meeting at the Helsinki Collegium for Advanced Studies, 2010.  Distinguished Visiting Professor, Department of Religion, Masaryk University, Brno, CZ, 2010.

Awards and Honors: UVM University Scholar, 1993-94. McDaniel College Trustee Alumni Award for Distinguished Professional Achievement, 2004. Festschrift announced: Chasing Down Religion: In the Sights of History and the Cognitive Sciences. Essays in Honour of Luther H. Martin, D. Wiebe and P. Pachis, eds. Thessaloniki: Vanias Publications (for August 2010).


Professor of Political Science Emeritus

“Without comparisons to make, the mind does not know how to proceed.”

— Alexis de Tocqueville, 1830

Education: B.A., 1966, University of Manchester (England); M.A., 1968, University of Essex (England); M.A., 1972; Ph.D., 1976, University of Michigan.

UVM Career: Associate Professor, 1987-1992; Professor 1992-2010. Chair, Department of Political Science, 1996-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: European politics, including British politics; political participation and liberal democracy; religion and politics.

Publication Highlights:
Political Participation and Democracy in Britain,
Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1992. (Co- author).

Church and Politics in a Secular Age: A Case Study of the Church of England,
Oxford and New York: The Clarendon Press (Oxford University), 1988. (Co-author).

“Religion and Politics,” in John R. Hinnels (ed.), The Routledge Companion to the Study of Religion. (Abingdon, Oxon., and New York, Routledge), Second Edition, 2009.

“Political Participation in Democratic States,” in Roland Axtmann (ed.), Understanding Democratic Politics. (London and Beverly Hills, Calif: Sage, 2003).

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Director, European Studies Program, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Vermont, 1991-1997.  University Faculty Senate Executive Council, University of Vermont, 1990-92.  Chair, Research Committee 43, “Religion and Politics,” International Political Science Association, 1988-1991, 1991-1994.  Foundation Convener of British Political Studies Association Specialist Group on Religion and Politics, 1984-1986.

Other Professional Experience: Assistant Professor, 1972-1976, University of Manchester, England.  Associate Professor (with tenure), 1976-1987, University of Manchester, England. Visiting Professor, 1993-94, McGill University, Montreal, Canada.  Visiting Professor, 1978, University of New Brunswick, Canada.

Awards and Honors: The 2010 Robert V. Daniels Award for Outstanding Contributions to the Field of International Studies.

Community Service: Episcopal Priest, Diocese of Vermont. Served various local churches.


Associate Professor of Spanish Emerita

“For nearly four decades I have been privileged to live my academic life in a department that is ever-changing yet still rooted in its core commitment to literature and language. I have been sustained in that long journey by the company of good colleagues. In the classroom, my most wondrous moments have come when students have taught me to perceive things I never imagined. Little did I suspect that many years later, at the journey’s end, I would remember with such delight its remote beginning. Now, counseled by Fray Luis de León, one of Spain’s finest lyric poets of the 16th century, it is time to follow life’s escondida senda.”

—Timothy Murad

Education: B.A., 1966; Ph.D., 1975, Rutgers University.

UVM Career: Instructor, 1971-1975; Assistant Professor, 1975-1981; Associate Professor, 1981-2010. Director, Latin American Studies Program, 1973-1977. Chair, Department of Romance Languages, 1984-1989.

Key Scholarly Interests: Spanish-American prose fiction; the literature of the Mexican Revolution; Spanish-American poetry; literary translation.

Publication Highlights:
“Animal Imagery and Structural Unity in Mariano Azuela’s Los de abajo,” Twentieth Century Literature Criticism, Vol. 145, Thompson/Gale,2004.

“Una biografía poética de Juan Facundo Quiroga,” Mundi, mayo, 1988.

“Borges: Visión de Barranca Yaco,” in Armando Zárate, ed., Barranca Yaco: Juicios y testimonios, Plus Ultra, Buenos Aires, 1985.

“Translation Error as Critical Insight: Pablo Neruda’s ‘Poema 20,’” Translation Review, 1984.

Los de abajo vs. The Underdogs: The Translation of Mariano Azuela’s Novel,” Hispania, 1982.

“Nostalgia boricua,” [seven part poem], The Bilingual Review/La revista bilingüe, 1978.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Member, Board of Directors, Vermont Foreign Language Association, 1987-2006. Editor Contribuyente (Contributing Editor), Chasqui, 1991-1995. Miembro Consejo Asesor (Member, Editorial Board), Mundi, 1986-1991. Co-founder, Champlain Valley Foreign Language Alliance, 1987.

Other Professional Experience: Board Member, Vermont Council on the Humanities, 1996-2002. Professional Reviewer for Heinle & Heinle, Houghton Mifflin, MacMillian-McGraw-Hill, 1988-2002. Visiting Assistant Professor, University of Arkansas, 1978-1979.

Awards and Honors: UVM Faculty Research Scholarship, 1980.

Community Service: Underhill Planning Commission, 1986-1992. President, North Underhill Cemetery Association, 2007-present.


Professor of French Emeritus

“Let a man be stimulated by poetry, established by the rules of what is right, and perfected by music. A man who reviews the old so as to find out the new is qualified to teach others.”

— Confucius

Education: B.A., 1968; MA, 1971; Ph.D., 1976, University of Massachusetts, Amherst.

UVM Career: Assistant Professor, 1979-1984; Associate Professor, 1985-94; Professor, 1994-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: The French colonial presence in the Champlain Valley; Canadian bibliography; the Quebec novel. 

Publication Highlights:
Canada: A Reader’s Guide. 2nd ed. International Council for Canadian Studies, 2000.
Nokkahigas: Champlain and the Meeting of Two Worlds. State University of New York, 2009.
La vie littéraire au Québec (in collaboration), vols. II and III. Presses de l’Université Laval, 1994,1996.
« La nouvelle québécoise avant 1940, » in La nouvelle au Québec. Fides, 1996.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: President, American Council for Quebec Studies, 1983-84.  Executive Council, Association for Canadian Studies in the United States, 2003-2007.  Associate Editor, The American Review of Canadian Studies, 1997-2002.  Delegate for the State of Vermont, White House Conference on Libraries and Information Services, 1979.

Other Professional Experience: Visiting Scholar, Musée de l’Amérique Française, Quebec, 1996. Collaborated with curators on “En toutes lettres,” an exhibit devoted to Nineteenth Century Quebec Literature.

Awards and Honors: Daniels Award for International Studies, 2008. Twentieth Anniversary Award for outstanding contributions to Canadian Studies, Canadian Government, Department of External Affairs, 2007. Fulbright Research Fellow (Canada), 1994-1995.  Senior Fellow, Government of Canada, Department of External Affairs, 1986-1987.  Phi Kappa Phi, 1971.


Professor of French Emerita

“Be it scholarly editions of her translations, literary analysis, or courses and lectures, Professor Whatley’s scholarship is meticulously researched, elegantly written, and engagingly presented.  It centers on making available the contexts, subtleties, and implications of writings from periods and cultures other than our own and stands as a model for those working in the humanities and beyond.”

—Grant Crichfield, Associate Professor of French Emertus, UVM

Education: B.A., 1959, Carleton College; Ph. D., 1969, Vanderbilt University.

UVM Career: Assistant Professor, 1973-1980; Associate Professor, 1980-1991; Professor, 1991-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: Literature of the Renaissance, 17th and 18th centuries; New World exploration; women writers of the 18th century

Publication Highlights:
History of a Voyage to the Land of Brazil, by Jean de Léry.  Translation and Introduction by Janet Whatley.  Berkeley, Los Angeles, Oxford:  University of California Press, 1990.

“‘Sea-Changes’: L'Histoire d’un voyage de Jean de Léry et La Tempête de Shakespeare.”  La France-Amérique (XVIe-XVIIIe siècles).  Actes du XXXVe colloque international d'études humanistes.  Réunis par Frank Lestringant.  Paris: Champion, 1998. 

There Are No Letters Like Yours: The Correspondence of Isabelle de Charrière and Constant d’Hermenches.
  Translation and Annotations by Janet Whatley and Malcolm Whatley.  Lincoln:University of Nebraska Press, 2000.

“Dissoluble Marriage, Paradise Lost:  Suzanne Necker’s Essay Sur le divorce.” Dalhousie French Studies: 56 (Fall 2001): 144–153.  (Special issue: Le mariage sous l’Ancien Régime, ed. Claire Carlin.)

“Reading the Life of Isabelle de Charrière.” In Isabelle de Charrière:  Proceedings of the International Conference Held at Yale University on 19-20 April 2002. Edited by Vincent Giroud and Janet Whatley.  New Haven:  Beinecke Library, 2004.

“The Engaged Life of a Quiet Man: Charles-Emmanuel de Charrière.”  Cahiers Isabelle de Charrière/Belle de Zuylen.  Genootschap Belle van Zuylen, Universiteit Utrecht, 2008, No. 3.  11-23. 

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights: Modern Language Association; Northeast Society for Eighteenth Century Studies.

Other Professional Experience: Instructor, Colby College, 1966-1967; Assistant Professor, Washington University, 1969-1973; Visiting Associate Professor, Deep Springs College, 1985.

Awards and Honors: Phi Beta Kappa; Fulbright Grant, to study at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art, 1959-1960; NDEA grant used to subsidize dissertation research in Paris, 1964-1965; NEH Fellowship to attend summer seminar at Harvard University, 1982; NEH grant for translation and presentation of Jean de Léry’s Histoire d’un voyage fait en la terre du Brésil; Dean’s Fund grant to support publication of “There Are No Letters Like Yours: The Correspondence of Isabelle de Charrière and Constant d’Hermenches,” 1998; grant from University Committee on Research and Scholarship to support publication of Charrière correspondence, 1999; grant from the Foundation for the Production and Translation of Dutch Literature to support publication of the Charrière correspondence, 1999; grant from Pro Helvetia (Swiss Government) to support publication of the Charrière correspondence, 1999; Pi Alpha Theta, 2003.

Community Service:  Taught classes for Burlington High School Total Immersion Program, 1975 and 1978; gave talk on the importance of foreign language learning at the High School French Contes sponsored by the Société des Deux Mondes, 1981; gave talk on early views of the New World for South Burlington High School, 1981; gave talk on the writer Colette for community-based conversation group, 1998; gave presentation with Malcolm Whatley for the Montpelier branch of UVM’s Continuing Education for our book, There Are No Letters Like Yours, 2000; set up a small  reading program with residents of Birchwood Healthcare Center on a regular weekly or bi-monthly basis, 2001; lectured on early New World exploration for Professor Grant Crichfield’s class, “Great Ideas: Cultural Encounters,” at Burlington College, 2010.


Professor of Education Emerita

“Over the years, I’ve been privileged to work with wonderful colleagues, students, and families on issues related to social justice and advocacy.  I view teaching and scholarship as interrelated activities that serve to inform policy and practice. Throughout my career, I have conducted research designed to enhance the lives of individuals and families at-risk by identifying ways to ensure that they are fully included in schools and community life.”

— Susan Brody Hasazi

Education: B.Ed., 1968, University of Miami, Florida; M.Ed., 1972; C.A.G.S., 1976, University of Vermont; Ed.D., 1978, Boston University.

UVM Career: Lecturer, 1976-1979; Assistant Professor, 1979-1983; Associate Professor, 1983-1989; Professor, 1990-2010.  Coordinator of Graduate Programs in Special, 1981-1994; Associated Director, University Affiliated Program, 1994-2000; Director, Doctoral Program in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, 1995-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests: Disability Policy, Educational Leadership, Families of Children with Disabilities, Post-School Outcomes and Transition of Youth with Disabilities, Interagency Collaboration and Services

Publication Highlights:
Shepherd, K.G., Hasazi, S.B., & Aiken, J. (2008). Preparing school leaders to build and sustain engagement with families and communitiesIn R. Papa (Ed.) The 2008 Yearbook of the National Council of Professors of Educational Administration, ProActive Publications.

Furney, K.S., Aiken, J., Hasazi, S. & Clark/Keefe, K.  (2005). Meeting the needs of all students: Contributions of effective school leaders.  Journal of School Leadership, 15, 546-570.

Furney, K.S., Hasazi, S., & Clark/Keefe, K.  (2005). Multiple dimensions of reform:  The impact of state policies on special education and supports for all students.  Journal of Disability Policy Studies, 16 (3), 169-176.

Hasazi, S.B., Gordon, L.R. & Roe, C.A. “Factors Associated With the Employment Status of Handicapped Youth Exiting High School from 1979 to 1983.” Exceptional Children, 1985, (6), 455-469.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  American Association of Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities, Council for Exceptional Children Higher Education Consortium of Special Education, University Council for Educational Administrators; National Council of Professors of Educational Administration.

Other Professional Experience: Director, National Institute on Leadership, Disability and Students Placed at Risk, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont, 2003-2010; Coordinator of the Research Partnership among the University of Vermont, Vermont Agency of Human Services, and the Vermont Department of Education, 1998-2010. Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. Fellow in Public Policy and Mental Retardation, 1982-1983.

Awards and Honors:  Vermont Council of Special Education Administrators Golden Apple Award, 2001; Shaklee Scholar, 2000-2001; University Scholar Award, University of Vermont, 1996; Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. Foundation International Award in Mental Retardation, 1995; World Rehabilitation Fund Distinguished Fellowship, International Exchange of Experts and Information, 1985; Mary Switzer Distinguished Research Fellow, National Institute of Handicapped Research, 1983; Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. Fellow in Public Policy and Mental Retardation, 1982-1983; Bureau of Education for the Handicapped, Fellow, University of Vermont, 1970-1972.

Community Service:  Board Member, UVM Hillel; Board Member, Champlain Advocacy Resources and Community; Board Member, Vermont Parent Information Center.


Associate Professor of Psychiatry Emeritus

“One of the essential qualities of the clinician is interest in humanity; for the secret of the care of the patient is in caring for the patient.”

— Francis Weld Peabody, M.D. (Boston City Hospital 1927)

Education: B.A., 1965, Dartmouth College, M.D., 1970, Boston University School of Medicine.

UVM Career: Assistant Professor, 1976-1982; Associate Professor, 1982-1984; Associate Professor 1997-2009.

Key Scholarly Interests:  Clinical Medicine/Psychiatry; Education of medical students and residents.

Publication Highlights:  14 publications in peer-reviewed journals prior to 1982.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  Director, Psychiatry Residency Training Program FAHC/UVM, 1995-2009; Examiner, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, 1984-present. President, Vermont Psychiatric Association, 1982-84. Chair, Ethics Committee, Vermont Psychiatric Association, 1984-1998. Chair, Committee on Private Practice, American Psychiatric Association, 1994-1996. Chair, Independent Panel of Vermont Mental Health Care Providers, 1996-1999. Founding Member, Psychiatric Resident In-Training Examination (PRITE) Committee, 1978-84.  Corresponding Secretary, Association of Academic Psychiatrists, 1980-84. Editorial Board, Journal of Psychiatric Education, 1980-83. Reviewer, American Journal of Psychiatry, 1984-present.

Other Professional Experience:  Commissioned Officer, USPHS, Alaska, 1971-73. Private General Practice of Psychiatry, 1984-1995. Consulting Psychiatrist, St. Michael’s College, 1996-1998. Consultant to Episcopal Diocese of Vermont, 1997-2004.

Awards and Honors:  Grimes Academic Prize, Dartmouth College, l965. Malamud Prize, Boston University School of Medicine, 1970. Special Citation Alaska Native Board of Health, l972. Ginsburg Fellowship to Group for Advancement of Psychiatry, 1974-76. Profile in Courage Award, American Psychiatric Association, 2002. NAMI Vermont Award, 2002. Resident Appreciation Award 2003. Gibbard Memorial Award, Vermont Psychiatric Association, 2004. Distinguished Life Fellow, American Psychiatric Association, 2007. Psychiatry Program Appreciation Award, 2009. Richard A. Bernstein, M.D. Excellence in Teaching Award (given annually to a resident) 2009. Listed, Best Doctors in America, 1995-2009.

Community Service:  Dog and puppy rescue/fostering Chittenden County Human Society.


Professor of Medicine Emeritus

“I have always believed in the value of the Socratic method, asking trainees how they would manage a clinical issue and why, rather than just tell them the answer.  I have always felt that if trainees thought it through for themselves they would retain the information better than trying to remember the answer that their teacher told them.”

— Kenneth A. Brown, M.D.

Education:  A.B., 1973, Rutgers College; M.D., 1977, Cornell University Medical College.

UVM Career:  Assistant Professor of Medicine and Radiology, 1984-1990; Associate Professor of Medicine, 1990-1996; Professor of Medicine, 1996-present.

Key Scholarly Interests: The use of noninvasive cardiac imaging to predict future cardiac events.  Examination of the relationship of stress-induced myocardial ischemia (presence and extent) and the risk of future cardiac death or myocardial infarction.

Publication Highlights:
103 total publications:  56 original articles; 14 editorials; 21 review articles; 12 book chapters. 

Published the first article (1983) to show that nuclear myocardial perfusion imaging not only detects the presence of coronary artery disease but also has prognostic value based on the presence and extent of exercise-induced ischemia. This approach fundamentally changed the way stress nuclear cardiac imaging is used and the way cardiac patients are assessed for risk.

Published the first article (1990) to show that vasodilator stress nuclear cardiac imaging could be safety performed very early following an acute myocardial infarction (MI) and that such prognostic information was superior to standard post-MI treadmill testing. Thus noninvasive risk-stratification and decisions about invasive and surgical procedures could be made very early after acute myocardial infarction, thereby preventing early and late cardiac events.

Published a review article that became the state-of-the-art summary of the prognostic value of nuclear myocardial perfusion imaging for a decade.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  A member of the original conspiratorial core group that broke away from the Society of Nuclear Medicine to create the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology, which has become the leading international professional organization for the advancement of nuclear cardiology as a professional specialty. Original member of the Executive Council, 1992-2001, and Board of Directors, 1992-present; President from 1998-1999. 

Original member of the group that created and established the Certification Board of Nuclear Cardiology, 1996; active member of the Board of Directors, 2004-present.

Active member of the American College of Cardiology and American Heart Association, serving on 2 joint writing committees that established the standards of practice for stress testing and the preoperative cardiac evaluation of patients undergoing non-cardiac surgery.

Invited speaker, chairman or moderator at many national and international scientific meetings including the American College of Cardiology, American Heart Association, American Society of Nuclear Cardiology, Society of Nuclear Medicine, International Conference of Nuclear Cardiology, Argentine Congress of Cardiology, Argentine Society of Nuclear Cardiology, Telemedicine Canada, University of Halifax, Visiting Professor of University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin, Cessena, Italy, Caprile, Italy,

Program Co-director for the first 2 Tutorials in Nuclear Cardiology of the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology.

Program Director for the original series of Radiation Safety and Physics Course sponsored by the American Society of Nuclear Cardiology

Other Professional Experience:  Founding Associate Editor of the Journal of Nuclear Cardiology, 1993-2003; member, Editorial Board, 2004-present. Member, Editorial Board of the Journal of the American College of Cardiology, 1994-1998. Associate Editor, American Alpine Journal, 1996.

Awards and Honors:  Best Doctors in America, 2007-2008; Who’s Who in American Education, 2006; Who’s Who in American Education, 2005; Leadership Award, American Society of Nuclear Cardiology, 2004; Who’s Who in Science and Engineering, 2004; Who's Who in America, 2004; Best Doctors in America, 1994-2004; Who's Who in America, 2002; Who's Who in America, 2001; Who’s Who in America, Life Member, National Registry Who’s Who in the East, 2000-present; Who’s Who in Medicine and Health Care, 1996; Best Doctors in America, Northeast Region, 1996; Best Doctors in America, 1994; USPHS National Research Service Award in Nuclear Cardiology, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA, 1980-1982; Harold Lamport Prize in Biomedical Research Cornell University Medical College; Alpha Omega Alpha Medical Honor Society Cornell University Medical College.

Community Service:  Zoning Board of Adjustment, Town of Jericho, Vermont, 1988-1992; Natural Resources Committee, Town of Jericho, Vermont, 1988-1989.


Professor of Medicine Emerita

“Three years after being hired to the faculty at UVM, I applied for and received a five year teaching scholarship from the American Heart Association. This led to a lifetime of a program intended to move emerging knowledge in the field from the bench to the bedside including monthly teaching clinics in hospitals in Upstate New York, a program designed to provide continuing education for cardiac nurses in Vermont and New Hampshire, and an annual national/international teaching conference which continued for 25 years. In addition, my lifelong interest in diagnosis and treatment of cardiac arrhythmias led to the opening at MCHV (1975) of the first Clinical Electrophysiology Lab in New England – now recognized as one of the elite Electrophysiology services in the world.”

Arthur M. Levy, MD

Education:  B.A., 1952, Harvard College; M.D., 1956, Cornell University Medical College.

UVM Career:  Instructor, 1963-1965; Assistant Professor, 1965-1968; Associate Professor, 1968-1976; Professor, 1976-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests:  Pediatric and Adult Cardiology; Diagnosis and treatment of pediatric cardiac arrhythmias; Cardiac electrophysiology (established 1st Electrophysiology Lab in New England following a year as Honorary Consultant in Medicine at Guys Hospital, London, England); Outreach teaching program, Cardiology, community physicians, Upstate New York, and Vermont following awarding of American Heart Association Teaching Scholarship in 1966;  “Founding Father” Vermont Cardiac Network designed for the continuing education of cardiac nurses in Vermont and Southern New Hampshire (still active, Board of Directors).

Publication Highlights:
Levy AM, Naeye RL, Tabakin BS, and Hanson JS.  Far-advanced intimal proliferation and severe pulmonary hypertension secondary to total anomalous pulmonary venous drainage. Am J Cardiol. 16:280, 1965

Levy AM, Monroe RG, Hugenholtz, PG, and Nadas, AS. The use of ascorbic acid in detecting right-to-left shunts. Brit Heart J. 29:22. 1967.

Levy AM, Tabakin BS and Hanson JS. Hemodynamic responses to graded treadmill exercise in young untreated labile hypertensives. Circ 35:1063, 1967.

Levy AM, Tabakin, BS, Hanson JS and Narkewicz RM. Hypertrophied adenoids causing pulmonary hypertension and severe congestive heart failure. N Engl J Med. 277:506, 1967

Levy AM, Hanson JS, and Tabakin BS. Congestive heart failure in the newborn in the absence of primary heart disease. Am J Cardiol 26:409, 1970.

Levy AM, Leaman DM, and Hanson JS. The effects of digoxin on systolic time intervals in newborns and infants. Circ 46:816-823, October 1972.

Levy AM, Camm AH, and Keane JF. Multiple arrhythmias detected during nocturnal monitoring in patients with congenital complete heart block. Circ 55:247-253, 1977.

Levy AM, Bonazinga BH. Sudden sinus slowing with junctional escapes: A common mode of initiation of juvenile supraventricular tachycardia. Circ 67:84, 1983.

Dewey, RC, Capeless, MA, Levy AM. Use of Ambulatory electrocardiographic monitoring to identify high-risk patients with congenital complete heart block. N Engl J Med. 316:835, 1987.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  Curriculum Committee, University of Vermont, late 1960’s; Fellowship, Pediatric Cardiology 1962-1963 Children’s Hospital, Boston, MA; Fellow, Council on Clinical Cardiology, American Heart Association 1967-present; Fellow, American College of Physicians 1968-present; Fellow, American College of Cardiology 1970-present; President, Vermont Heart Association 1976-1977; Board of Directors, Vermont Heart Association (many years); Board of Directors, American Heart Association 1978-1980 (Dallas, TX); Director, Update in Cardiology, National Annual and International Program, 1970’s-1990’s; Fellow, Heart Rhythm Society; President, Vermont Heart Association, 1976-1977.

Other Professional Experience:  Captain, US Army Medical Corps, Okinawa, 1960-1962. Honorary Consultant in Medicine, Guy’s Hospital and Medical School, London, England, 1973-1973. Visiting Consultant in Cardiology, St. Bartholomew’s Hospital and Medical School, London, England, 1982-1983. Director, Cardiology Division, University of Vermont College of Medicine, 1980-1985. Director Clinical Cardiology, University of Vermont College of Medicine, 1991-2002.

Awards and Honors:  Post Doctoral Research Fellow, National Heart Institute, 1959-1060; American Heart Association Teaching Scholarship, 1966-1971; Diplomate, American Board of Internal Medicine, 1966; Governor, State of Vermont, American College of Cardiology, 1972-1974; Member, Editorial Board, Journal of Electrocardiography, 1982.


Professor of Pediatrics Emeritus

Education:  A.B., 1948, Dartmouth College; M.D., 1952, New York University College of Medicine. 

UVM Career:  Instructor in Pediatrics, 1956-1957; Assistant Professor in Pediatrics, 1957-1960; Associate Professor of Pediatrics, 1961-1966; Professor of Pediatrics, 1967-2010. Harry Wallace Professorship of Neonatology, Endowed Chair, 1995-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests:  Neonatology, Medical Education.

Publication Highlights:
Harris RC, Lucey JF, MacLean JR:  Kernicterus in Premature Infants Associated with Low Concentrations of Bilirubin in the Plasma. Pediatrics 1958;21:875.

Lucey JF:  Hyperbilirubinemia of Prematurity. Pediatrics 1960;25:690.

Lucey JF, Phillips CF and McKay RJ:  A Difference in the Incidence of Hyperbilirubinemia Among Premature Infants in Two Hospitals.  Pediatrics 1962;30:3.

Lester R, Behrman RE and Lucey JF:  Transfer of Bilirubin C-14 Across Monkey Placenta. Pediatrics 1963;32:416

Lucey JF:  The Future Demise of Exchange Transfusions for Neonatal Hyperbilirubinemia. Dev Med Child Neurol 1968;10:521.

Lucey JF:  Drugs, Bilirubin and Kernicterus  Problems in Drug Evaluation. Ross Conference on Pediatric Research 1968;58:71

Lucey JF and Hewitt J:  Field Test of the Use of a Bilirubinometer in Nursery by Inexperienced Personnel. Proc Soc Pediatr Res, Atlantic City, May 1971, p 268 (Abstract).

Lucey JF:  The unsolved problem of kernicterus in the susceptible low birthweight infant. Pediatrics 1972;49:646.

Lucey JF:  Why we should regionalize Perinatal Care. Pediatrics 1973;51:1068

Lucey JF:  Is Intensive Care Becoming Too Intensive?  Pediatrics 1977;59:1064.

Horbar JD,  Clark JT, Philip AGS, and Lucey JF:  Quest for Normoxemia Using TcPO2 and Microprocessor. Pediatric Research 1980;Vol 14: Part 2) 600 (Abstract).

Horbar JD, Clark JT, and Lucey JF:  The Newborn Oxygram:  Automated Processing of Transcutaneous Oxygen Data. Pediatrics 1980;66:848.

Lucey JF:  Retrolental Fibroplasia Reexamined. J Royal Soc Med 1982;75:496.

Lucey JF and Dangman B:  A Reexamination of the role of oxygen in retrolental fibroplasia. Pediatrics 1984;73:82

Gitlin JD, Soll RF, Parad R, Horbar JD, Feldman HA, Lucey JF and Taeusch HW:  A randomized controlled trial of exogenous surfactant for the treatment of hyaline membrane disease.  Pediatrics 1987;79:31-37.

Lucey JF:  The Surfactant Era - Starting off Right.  Pediatrics 1991;88:168.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  Visiting Professor of Pediatrics, University of Athens Medical School, Aghia Sophia Children’s Hospital, Athens, Greece, 1964.   Visiting Professor, Pan American World Health Organization, Santiago, Chile, 1969.  Visiting Professor, Kauikeolani Children’s Hospital, Honolulu, Hawaii, 1971; Visiting Professor, South Africa, 1980.   Visiting Research Professor, University of Marburg, Germany (six months), 1977-78.  Visiting Professor, Japanese Neonatal Society Lecturer, 1985.  Visiting Professor, Department of Pediatrics and National Perinatal Epidemiology Unit, Oxford University, 1987.  Lecturer, Postgraduate Medical School, Moscow, USSR, 1989.  Lecturer, King Faisel Hospital, Saudi Arabia, 1989.  Consultant, Rockefeller University, 1996-2000.  Guest Speaker/Chair, Plenary Session on Neonatal Networks.   8th World Congress of Neonatology.  Florence, Italy, 2007.  Consultant, King Faisel Hospital, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, 2009.  Waldo Nelson Lecture, 2010.

Awards and Honors:  John and Mary R. Markle Scholar in Medical Science, 1959-64. Humboldt Senior American Scientist Prize, Bonn, Germany, 1977. Litchfield Lecturer, University of Oxford, England, 1978. American Academy of Pediatrics Grulee Award, 1981. United Cerebral Palsy Research Award, 1984. Phototherapy Unit, Requested for History of Medicine Display in Smithsonian Museum of American History, Washington, DC, 1985. University Scholar, Graduate College, University of Vermont, 1989-2010. Ronald McDonald Charities Research Award, 1990 ($100,000 used to start Vermont Oxford Network). Honorary President, Second World Congress of Pediatrics, Rome, Italy, 1993.  Apgar Award, American Academy of Pediatrics, 1993. Neonatal Education Award, Perinatal Section, American Academy of Pediatrics, 1997. AAP Lifetime Achievement Award, 1997. National Academy of Sciences, Senior Membership, Institute of Medicine, 2000- present. Honorary Member, Finnish Pediatric Society, 2002. Distinguished Service Award (highest award) Vermont Medical Society, 2004. Honorary Member, Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health, 2006. Alfred I. duPont Award for Excellence in Children’s Health Care, 2007. Legend in Pediatrics, Hall of Fame Award, (Pediatrix) 2008. John Howland Award Recipient, Highest Award of the American Pediatric Society, 2009.

Community Service: President, Vermont Oxford Network, 1987-2009.


Associate Professor of Psychiatry Emerita

“The combination of research, clinical work and teaching are the sine qui non of an academic experience. Each endeavor enhances the other.  Such a confluence of activities can happen only in a university. I am grateful to have had the opportunity to participate in these three endeavors.”

— Susan Sobel

Education:  B.A., 1960, Boston University; M.A., Brandeis University, 1961; M.S.W., 1973, San Diego State University.

UVM Career:  Assistant Professor, 1994-1998; Associate Professor, 1998-2009.

Key Scholarly Interests:  What constitutes “family?” (Issues of adoption, high tech fertility techniques, and their impact on family development). Impact of genetic testing and of DNA research on the family system: challenges to the concepts and practices of confidentiality and informed consent.

Publication Highlights:
Williams, J., Sobel, S. (2006)  Neurodegenerative genetic conditions: The example of Huntington disease.  Individuals, families and the new genetics. Miller, S., McDaniel, S., Rolland J. (Eds) Norton

Sobel, S. (2005)  Thursdays with Marion: The therapist’s tale. Journal of Genetic Counseling Vol. 14(5), 341-347

Sobel, S., Cowan, D.B. (2003) Ambiguous loss and disenfranchised grief: The Impact of DNA predictive testing on the family as a system. Family Process 42(1) 47-57

Sobel, S., Cowan, D.B. (2007) Uneindeutiger Verlust und entrechteter Schmerz. Familien-dynamik 655(1) 51-68

Sobel, S., Cowan, D.B. (2000) The impact of genetic testing for Huntington disease on The family as a system. Am J of Med Genetics (90) 49-59

Sobel, S., Cowan, D.B. (2000) The process of family reconstruction after DNA testing For  Huntington disease. J Gen Counseling. 6(3): 237-251

Sobel, S. (1997) Do you need to know? The Shared Experience of Wellness. McDaniel, S., Hepworth, J., Doherty, W. (Eds) Basic Books N.Y., pp.173-183.

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  Presenter in the New Curriculum:  “Illness in the context of the family life cycle” course for second year medical students, 2006, 2007, 2008 and “Ethical dilemmas for families and doctors when treating Inherited illnesses.”  Three seminars a year, 2002-2010.  Developed and taught two weekly seminars in psychotherapy for second and third year residents, 2000-2009.  Taught occasional seminars in family therapy for child psychiatry residents and inpatient staff.  Presented at national meetings on the subjects of:  working with the beliefs of adopted families, what is “family?” families formed through hi-tech fertility measures, the impact of the genome project and predictive testing on families.

National Association of Social Workers; Academy of Certified Social Workers; American Association of Marriage and Family Therapist; American Family Therapy Academy, National Society of Genetics Counselors; member, executive board, AFTA (Missouri), 1983-1985.

Other Professional Experience:  Washington University, adjunct faculty, George Warren Brown School of Social Work 1991-1992.  Instructor, Department of Psychiatry, Washington University, Director of Family Therapy Services and Training, 1991-1993. Developed and received accreditation for a freestanding institute for training post graduate students in family therapy; it was the second such institute in the country, 1983.

Awards and Honors:  Recipient of GCRC Special Research Grant, 1997.  Awarded approved supervisor status by the American Assoc. for Marriage and Family Therapy, 1985.

Community Service:  Site visitor for the accreditation of AAMFT training programs in family Therapy, 1985-1999.  Member, UVM School of Medicine Admissions Committee, 1996-2009.  Board Member, Journal of Genetic Counseling, 2004-2008.  Member, advisory committee, Osher grant for developing a center under the auspices of the university’s Continuing Education department, present.  Ad hoc reviewer: Family Process, Journal of Genetic Counseling, Families, Systems and Health, Journal of the American Medical Association, American Journal of Medical Genetics.


Extension Professor Emeritus

“‘A hundred years from now it will not matter what my bank account was, the sort of house I lived in, or the kind of car I drove...but the world may be different because I was important in the life of a Vermont agriculturalist’” (modified from Forest Witcraft). My goal is to leave Vermont open landscape in a better place than when I started. I’m proud to be part of preserving 100,000 acres of the working landscape and educating Vermont farmers and Vermonters about agriculture.”

— Glenn F. Rogers

Education:  B.S., 1973; M.S., 1975, University of Vermont.

UVM Career:  Extension Assistant Professor, 1982-1993; Extension Associate Professor, 1993-2007; Extension Professor, 2007-2010.

Key Scholarly Interests:  Farm business management education. Income tax education for Vermont tax practitioners and Vermont farmers.

Publication Highlights:
“The Economics of On-Farm Dairy Methane Digesters on Vermont Dairy Farms” (Helped Vermont dairy farm methane owners get more than $50,000/year income)

“Using Needs Assessment data, Industry and funding Partnerships & web based evaluations for Successful Farm Quickbooks programs”

“30 Farm Management Q & A” (These sheets are the basis for Farm business planning and management website for UVM Extension)

“Annual Dairy, maple, other livestock, and vegetable Net Earnings Worksheets” (used and modified extensively by other professionals and farmers)

“Dairy Profitability Checklist”

“Elements of a Successful Business Plan” (now used throughout the Vermont Agriculture community)

“Vermont’s Use Value Appraisal Program and Vermont Agriculture”

“Improving Tax Practitioner efficiency via Extension Programming”

“Improving Tax Practitioner Accuracy and Knowledge through Extension Programming”

Teaching/Research/Memberships Highlights:  National Association of County Agriculture Agents 1975-present:  Regional Vice Director, Regional Director, National Annual Meeting Facilities Chair, National Annual Meeting Sons & Daughters Co-Chair, National Committee Vice Chair, National Committee Chair, National Vice President, National President Elect, National President, National Policy Chair.  University of Vermont-Extension Faculty Organization, Presiding Officer, 2006-2010. University of Vermont-Faculty Senate Physical and Financial Planning, 1999-2005, 2008. Joint Council of Extension Professionals Board of Directors, 2003-2006. National Treasurer, 2005-2006. U. S. Jaycees, 1982-1989. Outstanding Young Farmers, Vermont Chair, 1984-1989.

Other Professional Experience:  U. S. Senator Patrick Leahy, Legislative Assistant, Farm Bill, 1990. Vermont Technical College, Farm Business Management, Adjunct Faculty, 1998-1999. Vermont Air National Guard, 1971-1992. National Journal of Extension Board of Directors. National Associate of County Agricultural Agents Electronic Journal Board of Directors and reviewer.

Awards and Honors:  Distinguished Service Award, National Associate of County Agricultural Agents; Meritorious Service Award, Vermont Association of Extension Professionals; Honorary Chapter Farmer, Future Farmers of America.

Community Service:  Northeast Association of County Agricultural Agents, President Elect, 2007-2010.  Journal of Extension Board of Directors, 2000-2002. U. S. Jaycees judge:  Outstanding Young Farmers, 2005 and Outstanding Young American, 2006. Vermont Housing & Conservation Board Agricultural Advisory Board, 1998-2006. Vermont Land Trust Agricultural Advisory Board, 1993-1997. Champlain Valley Exposition Board of Directors, 1998-2002. Essex Conservation Committee, 1995-2001.

Last modified April 14 2010 04:59 PM

Contact UVM © 2017 The University of Vermont - Burlington, VT 05405 - (802) 656-3131