Student Blogs


feed the data monsterFeed The Data Monster

A collection of UNH graduate student researchers working in a wide variety of fields including microbiology, ecology, agriculture, dairy science, marine biology, and the philosophy of science with a desire to bring science in easily digestible and understandable pieces to those interested.

leah-tully-healthNutrition Blog by Leah Tully

Leah is a senior majoring in Nutrition & Wellness with a minor in writing. She blogs about nutrition and enjoys working on social media and marketing campaigns as well as writing and editing fitness, nutrition, and life-style pieces. 

kickin-it-with-KennaKickin It With Kenna by Kenna Smith

Kenna is a UNH student and a volunteer at SHARPP, the Sexual Harassment and Rape Prevention Program. The idea is to give a student voice to the issues that are present on college campuses involving rape culture, sexual assault, harassment, dating violence and stalking. I am not here to give lectures but to comment from a student view and provide a place for discussion.

Sarah VanHornFishues by Sarah VanHorn

“I’m a 22 year-old, super-senior marine biology and writing student at UNH. I currently work at Jackson Estuarine Lab on Great Bay and at the Portsmouth, Black Trumpet Bistro… “

Healthy UNH BlogHealthy UNH

This blog delivers news regarding health, wellness, nutrition, and fitness at UNH, making it easier for students to be healthier and happier!

Monica WolfsonThe Moni-Blog by Monica Wolfson

I am a PhD student in oceanography at the Center for Coastal and Ocean Mapping at the University of New Hampshire.

My research focuses on fault structure and seismic behavior along oceanic transform faults.


Outgoing TIDES: Learning to Link Science and Decision Making

TIDES (Training for the Integration of Decision-Making and Ecosystem Science) is a non-thesis master’s degree program that provides the knowledge and skills needed to connect science with coastal decision making through a combination of course work and a field-based internship at a Reserve in the National Estuarine Research Reserve System (NERRS). This blog is written by three graduate students: Catherine, Emily, and Meg.