||(Former Graduate Student)
||serenaebe @ aol.com
384 Woods Hole Road
Woods Hole, MA, 02543
Click here to download
|Thesis Research: Interactions between
nitrogen fixers and vascular plants in southern California wetlands:
the role of anthropogenic disturbance and microbial diversity.
|Other Research Interests: -Relationship
between biodiversity and ecosystem function
-Functional implications of positive interspecific interactions
-Effect of biogenic sediment structures on microbial diversity and
activity, Ecosystem engineering
-Anthropogenic effects (pollution, habitat degradation) on marine
-Consequences of M. senhousia invasion for microbial communities
in Mission Bay
|Education: B.S. degree in Ecology,
Behavior, and Evolution at U.C. San Diego
|Professional Experience: Award for
Best Poster in Ecology at Society for Achevement of Chicanos and Native
Americans in Science; Oral presentations at Benthic Ecology Meeting
2002, Western Society of Naturalists 2003, and UCSD Academic Achievement
Symposium; UCSD Summer Bridge Math and Science Facilitator, UCSD Student
Support Services Tutor in Chemistry and Biology, Teaching Assistant
Evaluator for the Center of Teaching Development at UCSD; Aquarist
Assistant at the Birch Aquarium at Scripps, Oral Presentation at ASLO
2005 (Salt Lake City), Member of SIO Diversity Recruitment Committee
(2004-present) and SIO Teaching Evaluation Committee (2005).
Moseman, S.M., Levin, L.A., Currin, C., and C. Forder. 2004.
Colonization and succession of macrobenthic assemblages in a restored
wetland at Tijuana Estuary, California. Estuarine Coastal and Shelf
Science 60 (4):755-770.
Moseman, S.M. 2007. Opposite diel patterns of nitrogen fixation associated with salt marsh plant species (Spartina foliosa and Salicornia virginica) in southern California. Marine Ecology 28(2): 276-287.
Founding member of first Latino graduate student association
at UCSD. Messageboard may be found at http://ucsdgrads.wikidot.com/rgsa
or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
CV avaliable for download here.
Friendship Marsh in Tijuana Estuary: Site of ongoing comparison between
nitrogen fixation in restored and natural marshes.
September 17, 2008
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