The thousands of farms that quilt Vermont’s landscape, from the southern foothills of the Green Mountains to the shores of Lake Champlain and the Quebec border, have long made the state an icon of bucolic, healthy living. But what lies beneath the soil? And, more importantly, how does it impact the air above — the air that Vermonters and their global neighbors all breathe?
Patricia “Trish” O’Kane joined the University of Vermont faculty in the fall of 2015 to teach in the Rubenstein School of Environment and Natural Resources. Three years later, she has won a UVM 2018 Kroepsch-Maurice Excellence in Teaching Award.
- Surprising Recovery of Red Spruce Shows Value of Clean Air Act
- Mike Perrin Shapes His Environmental Studies Major to Cultivate a Conservation Career
- New Map Shows Many Old-growth Forests Remain In Europe
- Congratulations to the Rubenstein School’s Class of 2018
- Seniors in Capstone Course Take on Teamwork, Communication, Problem-Solving
- Bill Keeton Manages Forests for Old Growth Traits to Boost Carbon Storage, Fight Climate Change
- Meet the Class of 2018
- Diana Gurvich Takes Forestry Major in Many Interesting Directions
- Rick Paradis Leaves Lasting Legacy in 10 Natural Areas and 1000s of UVM Students
- Graduate Students Receive 2018 Rubenstein School Scholarship Awards
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