Herbarium Lunch

Herbarium Lunch is our fun, informal and informative series of lunch hour talks on plants, plant research, and plant-related travel. Speakers are herbarium staff, researchers or volunteers, or are recruited from the university at large or the diverse Tucson community of people interested in plants.

Herbarium Lunch talks are held in the public area of Herring Hall on Thursdays, from 12 noon to 1 pm. Feel free to bring your lunch.

Want to give a presentation, or know of somebody who would like to be added to the UA Herbarium Listserv? Contact Shelley McMahon.

Spring 2020:
Feb 6: Ben Wilder - "Madagascar 90 | 90”.
Feb 13: Jacqueline Soule - "Herbs of Father Kino.”
Feb 20: Michael Chamberland - “Stinknet (Oncosiphon piluliferum) – Arizona Invasive weed update.”
Feb 27: Ken Kingsley – "Are Insects Disappearing?”
Mar 5: cancelled
Mar 19: cancelled
Mar 26: cancelled
Apr 2: cancelled
Apr 9: cancelled
Apr 16: cancelled
Apr 23: cancelled
Apr 30: cancelled

Fall 2019:
Sep 19: Judie Bronstein - "Binders Full of Women: Female Scientists in The American Naturalist, 1867-1917."
Sep 26: Alex Karnish - "Mutual(ism) Fund: Looking at mutualistic investments under nutrient stress using two species of Datura."
Oct 3: Don Swann - “The 2020 Saguaro Census:  a Citizen Science program to track long-term changes in Saguaro National Park’s signature plant.”
Oct 10: Doug Ripley - “Australian Plant and Animal Adventures.”
Oct 17: Trey Dempsey - “Common Aquatic Macrophytes & Algae and their role in determining Water Quality in Arizona.”
Oct 24: Brittany Sutherland - "Ancient duplications to instant speciation: How polyploidy influences plant evolution."
Oct 31: Linda Kennedy - “The Audubon Research Ranch, a ranch without cows.”
Nov 7: Gwendolyn Waring - “The Natural History of the San Francisco Peaks, a Sky Island of the American Southwest.”
Thu Nov 14: Natalie Wilson - “Vegetation Response to Watershed Restoration in Southeastern Arizona.”
Thu Nov 21: Brian Maitner - "The BIEN database: Improving data to improve science and conservation."