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“Andrew Friedland is an environmental and forest ecosystem scientist who has studied air pollution effects in high-elevation forests in New England and New York for the last 30 years. He and colleagues have examined the cycling of elements such as carbon, nitrogen, calcium and lead as they move from the atmosphere through vegetation and soils and into streams. He has also studied the impact of biomass removal on forested ecosystems. He teaches courses on energy, introductory environmental science and forest biogeochemistry and is the lead author of an introductory environmental science texbtook and a primer on grant proposal development and writing.”
Friedland, A. and R. Relyea. Environmental Science for the AP Course, Third Edition (2019). Macmillan/W.H. Freeman. 753 pgs.
Friedland, A.J., C.L. Folt and J.L. Mercer. Writing Successful Science Proposals , Third Edition (2018). Yale University Press. 261 pages.
Dean, C., J. Kirkpatrick and A.J. Friedland. 2017. Conventional intensive logging does not maintain soil organic carbon. Global Change Biology 23:1-11.
Richardson, J.B., C.L. Petrenko and A.J. Friedland. 2017. Base cations and micronutrients in forest soils along three clear-cut chronosequences in the northeastern United States. Nutrient Cycling in Ag. Ecosystems 109:161-179.
Understanding the impact of forest disturbance on mineral soil carbon storage and release; fate, transport and speciation of lead and mercury in organic and mineral soil horizons of the northeastern U.S.; anthropogenic influences on forest composition, health and element cycling in the northern forest; carbon accounting and inventories.
Richardson, J.B., C.L. Petrenko and A.J. Friedland. 2017. Base cations and micronutrients in forest soils along three clear-cut chronosequences in the northeastern United States. Nutrient Cycling in Ag. Ecosystems (accepted).