Linda Green, Academic Professional
About Linda Green
Ph.D., Ecology, University of Virginia
Office: Clough Commons (CULC) 474C
Linda Green joined the faculty at Georgia Tech in Fall 2008. She previously taught Ecology and Animal Behavior courses at the University of Richmond and Appalachian State University. She earned her Ph.D. in ecology at the University of Virginia in 2006. Her research focuses on anthropogenic changes to the community and ecosystem ecology of streams, both in high-elevation and urban settings. She is also interested in the conservation biology of amphibians, particularly with regard to climate change. Dr. Green currently teaches in the Introductory Biology, Ecology, Evolution, Math Models, and Senior Project Lab courses. She coordinates the Internship at Zoo Atlanta and undergraduate and graduate TA program.
Linda received the 2012 CETL Undergraduate Educator Award and is a 2012-2013 National Academies of Science Education Fellow in the Life Sciences.
Rodenhouse, N.L., L.M. Christenson, D. Parry, and L.E. Green. 2009. Climate change effects on native fauna in Northeastern Forests. Invited paper. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 29:249-263.
Grant, E.H.C., L.E. Green, and W.H. Lowe. 2009. Salamander occupancy in headwater stream networks. Freshwater Biology 54:1370-1378.
Green, L.E. and J.E. Peloquin. 2008. Impact of acidification on headwater stream salamanders and the role of life stage and size. Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry 27: 2361-2367.