- Bisher et al. 2018, “Post-breeding movement and habitat use by wood frogs along an Arctic–Subarctic ecotone.” Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research.
- Alley 2014 “The Two-Mile Time Machine: Ice Cores, Abrupt Climate Change, and Our Future.” Princeton University Press.
- ACIA, 2004. Arctic Climate Impact Assessment: Impacts of a Warming Arctic. Cambridge University Press
Dr. Steven Mamet
Research Associate, University of Saskatchewan
Dr. Steven Mamet (Alberta) is a Research Associate at the University of Saskatchewan in Saskatoon. Steve’s primary research focuses on controls of species’ range limits and functioning along environmental gradients. He uses bioinformatics, citizen science, long term environmental monitoring, and field/lab experiments to study ecological change in subarctic and alpine treeline environments in northern Canada. Steve has worked with Earthwatch on projects in Churchill since 2003 and the Mackenzie Mountains since 2006.
Dr. LeeAnn Fishback
Scientific Coordinator, Churchill Northern Studies Centre
Dr. Leeann Fishback (Western) is the Scientific Coordinator at the Churchill Northern Studies Centre in Churchill, Manitoba. LeeAnn’s primary research focuses on environmental geochemistry in freshwater lakes and ponds in arctic and subarctic regions of northern Canada. She lives in Churchill, Manitoba full-time as a northern field research scientist supporting field logistics for a wide range of scientific programs. LeeAnn is passionate about the North and she enjoys living and working at her field research site. She is also an adjunct professor in the Department of Geography at the University of Winnipeg in Manitoba, where she teaches and supervises students. LeeAnn has worked on Earthwatch programs in Churchill since 2002.
Climate Change in the Mackenzie Mountains
Scientists expect to see the greatest effects of climate change in the Arctic. But what, exactly, will these effects be?
North America: Mackenzie Mountains, Northwest Territory, Canada
Lead Scientist: Steven Mamet, Ph.D.
Duration: 11 days (avg. $336 a day)