USGS Columbia Environmental Research Center: Diana Papoulias, PhD (Retiree Volunteer)

Diana Papoulias, PhD

Diana Papoulias, PhD

Position:
Retiree Volunteer
Employer: Volunteer
Staff Type: Volunteers
Duty Station: Columbia, MO
Branch: Biochemistry / Physiology: Physiology
Email: dpapoulias@usgs.gov
Phone: (573) 875-5399
Fax:
URL: http://www.cerc.usgs.gov/StaffMembers.aspx?StaffMemberId=327
My primary responsibilities in the Biochemistry and Physiology Branch are to investigate factors that disrupt normal developmental and reproductive processes in fishes.

In The News

  • Edward R. Murrow Award
    Tuesday, April 22, 2014
  • Fracking Wastewater Spill Kills Rare Fish in KY, Puts Entire Species at Risk
    Friday, August 30, 2013
  • Study Finds Fracking Fluid From 2007 Kentucky Spill May Have Killed Threatened Fish Species
    Thursday, August 29, 2013
  • Federal Agency: Fracking Liquids Harmed KY Fish
    Thursday, August 29, 2013
  • Missouri River Researcher to Discuss How Estrogen-like Chemicals Affect Sturgeon
    Monday, July 08, 2013
  • What Is Farm Runoff Doing To The Water? Scientists Wade In
    Friday, July 05, 2013
  • Human Hormones Hamper Aquatic Wildlife
    Friday, July 05, 2013
  • Scientists Check Corn Belt Waters for Effects of Ag Runoff
    Monday, June 17, 2013
  • Is Your Birth Control Making Male Fish Sprout Ovaries?
    Wednesday, December 08, 2010
    Ecologists keep tabs on sturgeon, a prehistoric fish that likes the Missouri River's muddy waters. The pallid sturgeon and the lake sturgeon are endangered, and the more common shovelnose sturgeon has become "a species of concern."  Read More
  • Columbia Researchers Study Intersex Sturgeon in Missouri River
    Tuesday, December 07, 2010
    Ecologist Aaron DeLonay, with the U.S. Geological Survey, holds a shovelnose sturgeon netted just east of Jefferson City on the Missouri River that he estimates to be 3 or 4 years old Oct. 29. DeLonay and a small team of scientists go out on the river frequently to check on the reproductive condition of a more rare fish, the pallid sturgeon, to see, and in some cases ensure, successful reproduction. Whenever DeLonay and his team catch a pallid sturgeon that they have not caught before, they implant a tracking device that, other than tracking water depth and temperature, can be used to determine if the fish mated.  Read More
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    • David Alvarez, PhD, Branch Chief (Supervisory Research Chemist)
    • Chris Ingersoll, PhD, Branch Chief (Supervisory Research Fish Biologist)
    • Robert Jacobson, PhD, Branch Chief (Supervisory Research Hydrologist)
    • Donald Tillitt, PhD, Branch Chief (Research Toxicologist)
    • Jamie Quade (Administrative Officer)
    • Chris Henke, IT Branch Chief (Supervisory Info Tech Specialist)
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