Marine science professor Dr. Mark Green explains ocean acidification and how it affects marine life.
The Gulf of Maine Environment by Sea Kayak class investigated the "confluence of oceanographic, ecological, biological, geological, and chemical processes" that have led to one of the most biologically productive regions of the world. The class used the Gulf of Maine as a microcosm of similar processes occurring globally.
Marine science professor Dr. Mark Green discovers how increasing ocean acidification causes large-scale die-off of young shellfish, providing one of the first data sets in this emerging field of research on “the other CO2 problem.”
Business professor knows everybody's name within five days. Ethics professor invites class over for dinner. Faculty and staff volunteer beside students during Spring Break Workfest.
Build self-confidence and college credit at the same time with an internship. Start on your road to a job.
A liberal arts education prepares students for a multitude of future endeavors, and current students and alumni have taken advantage of our comprehensive curriculum. Just ask Yu Ping Hu ’15, Andrew Mockler ’12 and Nate Winter ’16: They are combining their creative aptitude with business savvy to foster success as artists.
“For the past two Februarys I have gone with Dr. Erikson
hiking on Mount Washington. They were day hikes and we did an acid
deposition study. We wanted to find out whether or not the pollutants in
the atmosphere were in the snow and what effects that might have on the
mountain once the snow melts or on the organisms in the snow. ”
—Noah Ebel ’12