Andrew Rosenberg is a professor of natural resources in the Institute
for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space (EOS) at UNH where,
prior to April 2004, he was dean of the College of Life Sciences
and Agriculture. Prior to assuming the dean's position in June
2000, he was the deputy director of the National Marine Fisheries
Service (NMFS) in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
He was also the northeast regional administrator for NMFS for
four years. He has served as the U.S. representative to international
organizations including the Food and Agriculture Organization
of the United Nations and the Northwest Atlantic Fisheries Organization.
With his expertise in marine biology and living marine resource
conservation, he has earned recognition from such diverse organizations
as the U.S. Coast Guard and the World Wildlife Fund.
A biological oceanographer, Bucklin received her Ph.D. in zoology
from the University of California at Berkeley. She is professor
of zoology at UNH and serves as co-director of the Ocean Process
Analysis Laboratory, a research center in UNH’s Institute
for the Study of Earth, Oceans and Space. Having joined NH Sea
Grant as director in 1993, she is also the UNH representative
for the Northeast Consortium and a member of the advisory boards
for the UNH Marine Program and CICEET. She is a member of the
transition team for the new IGBP/SCOR IMBER program and is USA
academic delegate for the International Council for the Exploration
of the Sea (ICES).
Janet Campbell is a research professor of Earth sciences in the
Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space (EOS) at
UNH. She has more than 30 years of experience in aerospace technology
and ocean remote sensing research. Her research and publications
focus on the development of remote sensing techniques utilizing
airborne and satellite remote sensors to study oceanic primary
productivity and biogeochemical processes. Prior to coming to
UNH in 1993, she worked at the NASA Langley Research Center and
the Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences. She is Co-Director
of the Ocean Process Analysis Laboratory in EOS and directs the
research of graduate students in oceanography and ocean remote
Goethel’s career on the ocean began at age 13 as a mate on
a party boat in Seabrook, N.H. At age 19 he received his Coast
Guard masters license and began captaining vessels while earning
a B.A. in biology from Boston University. He worked as a researcher
at the New England Aquarium before returning to commercial fishing.
A member of the Yankee Fisherman’s Co-op in Seabrook, he
is the owner-operator of a 44-foot day boat otter trawler, F/V
Ellen Diane. He currently serves on the board of directors of the
NH Commercial Fisherman’s Association and the Northeast Seafood
Coalition, and he is an advisor to the New England Fisheries Management
Council for herring and whiting. Goethel is a present advisor to
the Atlantic Coastal Cooperative Statistic Program and a past advisor
for northern shrimp to the ASMFC. He has also been appointed by
the governor of New Hampshire to the Shore Fisheries Commission.
For nearly two years, Jennifer Hunter has served as director of
the N.H. Estuaries Project, part of the U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency's National Estuary Program. She oversees projects to improve,
protect and monitor the health of New Hampshire's estuaries across
the 42-community coastal watershed. Her previous work involved
coordinating water quality programs at the New England Interstate
Water Pollution Control Commission and developing statewide energy
efficiency programs for the state of New York. She has an undergraduate
degree in biology and master's degree in environmental management.
Richard Langan is the co-director of the Cooperative Institute
for Coastal and Estuarine Environmental Technology (CICEET) and
director of the Cooperative Institute for New England Mariculture
and Fisheries (CINEMar). An adjunct professor in the Department
of Zoology, Langan has been at UNH since 1988 and has held the
positions of director and research scientist at the Jackson Estuarine
Laboratory. In addition to his current administrative responsibilities,
he conducts research programs in molluscan shellfish restoration
and aquaculture in near shore and open ocean environments and
in estuarine and marine water quality monitoring. Prior to his
tenure at the university, he was a commercial fisherman and the
owner and operator of seafood and shellfish aquaculture businesses.
He received his undergraduate degree from Lehigh University and
his M.S. and Ph.D. at the University of New Hampshire.
Marjorie K. Smith
Rep. Smith is in her fourth term in the N.H. House of Representatives.
In addition to her legislative work, she is a member of the Great
Bay Coast Watch, a volunteer program that monitors water quality
at 26 sites around the Great Bay Estuary. Before her election
she served as a consultant to nonprofit organizations both in
New Hampshire and around the nation. She also worked in the Kennedy
and Johnson administrations, serving on the staffs of the Area
Redevelopment Administration, the Appalachian Regional Commission,
the Undersecretary of the U.S. Department of Commerce, and the
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, where she served as
special assistant to the agency's first chairman, Franklin D.
Roosevelt Jr. Rep. Smith holds a master's degree in public administration
from the Maxwell School of Syracuse University.