Aaron joined SNHU in 2015 as an Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Prior to SNHU Collins was the Director’s Fellow at Los Alamos National Laboratory.
Collins received his Bachelor of Science in Biophysics and Bachelor of Science in Chemistry from the University of Connecticut, and his Master of Arts in Chemistry and Doctor of Philosophy in Chemistry from Washington University.
Awards include Outstanding Graduate Teaching Award-Chemistry Department, Washington University in St. Louis, 2007.
Prior to joining Southern New Hampshire University, Dr. G. Richard Ludlow III spent ten years with Daniel Webster College. He served as an adjunct professor, assistant professor, and, most recently, associate professor, teaching courses in physics, astronomy, calculus, and other topics. He has been published in a variety of papers and journals, primarily on physics-related topics such as the stability and acceleration of auroral electron beams, drift wave instabilities in a high beta multispecies plasma, and the interaction of H+ and O+ beams.
Dr. Ludlow earned his Ph.D. in Physics from the University of New Hampshire in 1986 after earning his B.A in Philosophy with a minor in Physics from the same institution a decade earlier. He has extensive research experience, including time spent as a research assistant at both the University of Denver and the University of New Hampshire. He is currently a member of the American Geophysical Union and has served as a referee for scientific papers submitted to the Journal of Geophysical Research and for scientific proposals for NASA and NSF.
An Associate Professor of Environmental Studies since 2009, Dr. Joseph Corbin III teaches a variety of classes including World Geography, Practical Chemistry, Energy and Society, and Principles of Physical Science. He was nominated for the 2010 and 2011 Excellence in Teaching Award at SNHU.
Corbin received his Bachelor of Arts in Environmental Geoscience from West Virginia University, his Master of Science in Environmental Science and his Doctor of Philosophy in Environmental and Natural Resource Sciences from Washington State University.
Corbin is a faculty expert at SNHU in the area of hazardous waste remediation and serves as vice president of the School of Arts and Sciences Curriculum Committee and as faculty advisor for the SNHU hockey team.
Corbin's journal articles include, Corbin III, J.F., A.L. Teel, R.M. Allen-King, and R.J. Watts. "Reactive oxygen species responsible for the enhanced desorption of dodecane in modified Fenton's systems." Water Environment Research. 79(1), 37-42
Dr. Katharine York joined SNHU in 2010 as a lecturer in science and teaches the general biology classes and labs. She is also the program coordinator for the Middle School Science Education program and works closely with the School of Education to supervise new science teachers in the state of New Hampshire. York was nominated for SNHU's Outstanding Teacher Award in 2011 and 2012. York's research interests include bioethics and emerging technologies, effective assessment and teaching methods in science, biology laboratory curriculum and practice, and philosophical and ethical issues surrounding the relationship of humans to the natural world.
York received her Bachelor of Science in Animal Science, her Master of Education in Secondary Education: Biology and her Doctor of Philosophy in Natural Resources from the University of New Hampshire in Durham.
Professional memberships include the National Council for Science and the Environment (NCSE), Association of Biology Laboratory Educators (ABLE), National Association for Research in Science Teaching (NARST), National Science Teachers Association (NSTA) and the National Association of Biology Teachers (NABT).
Conference presentations include "The Nature of Dissection: Exploring Student Conceptions," presented at NARST (National Association for Research in Science Teaching) in Dallas, April 2005.
Dr. Tadros earned her Ph.D. in Comparative English and American Literature from Cairo University in Cairo, Egypt, in 1997. She also possesses a Client/Server Certificate, earned from Clark University in Cambridge, MA, in 2000.
Dr. Michele Goldsmith is an associate professor of Science at SNHU. Prior to her current position, she was the scientist-in-residence at Emerson College, assistant professor at Tufts School of Veterinary Medicine,and the McKennan Postdoctoral Fellow at Dartmouth College. She received a Master of Science from Bucknell University and Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy in Biological Anthropology from Stony Brook University.
As a Fulbright Scholar, she studied lowland gorillas in the Congo, and in 1999, as a National Geographic researcher, began her long-term study examining the impacts and ethical implications of mountain gorilla tourism in Uganda.
Goldsmith is on the board of the Great Ape World Heritage Species Project and Conservation New Hampshire and has published numerous scientific articles, book chapters and is co-editor of "Gorilla Biology: A Multidisciplinary Perspective," Cambridge University Press. Although primates are her focus, she is interested in conservation and ethical issues surrounding all wild and captive animals.