2007 Seminars at the Humboldt Institute on the coast of Maine!

January 11th, 2007 by Adam

Coast of Maine

In support of field biologists, modern field naturalists, and students of the natural history sciences, Eagle Hill offers specialty seminars and workshops at different ecological scales for those who are interested in understanding, addressing, and solving complex ecological questions.

Seminars topics range from watershed level subjects, and subjects in classical ecology, to highly specialized seminars in advanced biology, taxonomy, and ecological restoration. Eagle Hill has long been recognized as offering hard-to-find seminars and workshops which provide important opportunities for training and meeting others who are likewise dedicated to the natural history sciences.

Eagle Hill field seminars are of special interest because they focus on the natural history of one of North America’s most spectacular and pristine natural areas, the coast of eastern Maine from Acadia National Park to Petit Manan National Wildlife Refuge and beyond. Most seminars combine field studies with follow-up lab studies and a review of the literature.

Additional information is provided in lectures, slide presentations, and discussions. Seminars are primarily taught for people who already have a reasonable background in a seminar program or in related subjects, or who are keenly interested in learning about a new subject. Prior discussions of personal study objectives are welcome.

Field Ecology of Coastal Maine for Undergraduates
April 29 – May 12, Edward W. Fisher.

The Science of Waterfowl
April 29 – May 5, Robert Capozi.

Following Nature: Ecologically Based Landscape Design, Restoration, and Management
June 10 – 16, Robert E. Grese.

Northeast Freshwater Fish Origins, Distribution, Status, and Taxonomy
June 11 – 17, David B. Halliwell, Richard W. Langdon.

Advanced Sphagnum Studies: Integrating Field and Lab Observations
June 17 – 23, Richard Andrus.

Aquatic Invertebrates: Taxonomy, Ecology, and Monitoring
June 17 – 23, Frederick H. SaintOurs, Jr..

Bryophytes and Bryophyte Ecology
June 24 – 30, Nancy G. Slack.

Ethnobotany: Wild Plants as Medicines, Teas, and Foods
June 24 – 30, James A. Duke.

Crustose Lichens of Coastal Maine
July 1 – 7, Irwin M. Brodo.

Natural Science Illustration in Graphite
July 1 – 7, Dolores R. Santoloquido.

Pleurocarpous Mosses of the North Woods
July 8 – 14, William R. Buck.

Lichens and Lichen Ecology
July 8 – 14, David Richardson, Mark Seaward.

Advanced Lichen Tutorials
July 8 – 14, Richard Harris.

Sedges, Rushes, and Grasses: Advanced Taxonomy and Ecology of Wetland and Upland Species
July 15 – 21, Anton A. Reznicek.

Bryophytes for Naturalists
July 15 – 21, Nat Cleavitt.

Odonata: Adult Damselflies and Dragonflies
July 22 – 28, Ron Butler.

Lichens for Naturalists
July 22 – 28, Fred C. Olday.

Maine Coastal Ecology: A workshop for science teachers
July 29 – August 4, Edward W. Fisher.

Salt Marsh Restoration and Assessment
July 29 – August 4, David Burdick, Susan C. Adamowicz.

Painting a Piece of Turf: In the Tradition of Albrecht Dürer
August 5 – 11, Carol Woodin.

EPT Taxa: Systematics and Biomonitoring: Ephemeroptera, Plecoptera, and Trichoptera
August 5 – 11, Steven Burian.

Wetland Identification, Delineation, and Classification
August 12 – 18, Robert Lichvar, Russell Pringle.

Mushrooms for Naturalists
August 12 – 18, Rosalind Lowen, Edward Bosman, Lawrence Leonard.

Biology of Ferns and Lycophytes
August 19 – 25, Robbin C. Moran.

Soils in Forests
August 19 – 25, Norman A. Richards.

Advanced Mycology: Integrating Field and Lab Observations
August 26 – September 1, Donald H. Pfister.

Sketching and Painting Landscapes in Watercolor
August 26 – September 1, Angela Mirro.

Applied Field Identification of Sedges, Rushes, and Grasses
September 2 – 8, William S. Sipple.

Bioengineering and Biostructural Stabilization of Landscapes: Slopes, Water Edges, and Shorelands
September 2 – 6, John W. Munro.

Salvage of Plant Communties and Native Revegetation
September 6 – 9, John W. Munro.

Agency Invitational Workshop: Northeast Freshwater Fishes
September 9 – 13, David B. Halliwell, Richard W. Langdon.

Toxic and Look-Alike Mushrooms of Interest to the Health Care Provider: The Maine Mushroom Course
September 13 – 15, Lawrence Leonard, John Saucier.

Integrated Ecological Restoration of Rivers and Streams in Floodplains, Riparian Zones, and Waterways
September 9 – 15, John W. Munro.

Descriptions of seminars may be found at http://www.eaglehill.us/mssemdes.html

Information on lodging options, meals, and costs may be found at http://www.eaglehill.us/mapinfo.html

There is a printable and online application form at http://www.eaglehill.us/mapweb.html, http://www.eaglehill.us/mapprn.html

Syllabi are available for these and many other fine natural history training seminars on diverse topics.

For more information, please contact the Humboldt Institute, PO Box 9, Steuben, ME 04680-0009.
207-546-2821. Fax 207-546-3042
E-mail – office@eaglehill.us
Online general information may be found at http://www.eaglehill.us