Gary S. Logsdon recently retired as a senior consultant for Black & Veatch Corporation, a worldwide engineering, consulting, and construction company based in Kansas City, Missouri. Previously, Dr. Logsdon served for more than 25 years with the U.S. Public Health Service and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). At Black & Veatch, he provided oversight for studies of drinking water treatment and worked with water utilities to optimize their operations. Dr. Logsdon has a wide range of experience in water treatment technology development and application; he has conducted research on water filtration for removal of waterborne intestinal parasite cysts, bacteria, and turbidity and on the modification of water quality for corrosion control in water distribution systems. He is a former WSTB member and served on the NRC Committee on Small Water Supply Systems. Dr. Logsdon received his B.S. and M.S. degrees in civil and sanitary engineering from the University of Missouri at Columbia, and a D.Sc. in environmental engineering from Washington University.
Perry L. McCarty (NAE) is Silas H. Palmer Professor Emeritus in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Stanford University. Dr. McCarty’s research interests include aerobic and anaerobic biological processes for water quality control, advanced wastewater treatment processes, and movement, fate, and control of hazardous chemicals in groundwater. Dr. McCarty is a member of the NAE, and has served on many NAE and NRC panels, committees, boards, and commissions. Dr. McCarty received his B.S. degree from Wayne State University and his M.S. and Sc.D. degrees in sanitary engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Patricia Miller is a senior training coordinator and hydrogeologist at Tetra Tech, Inc., in Cincinnati, Ohio. She previously worked as an extension specialist at Michigan State University and, until recently, at West Virginia University. Her earlier work experience with the Virginia Department of Conservation and Recreation and the Virginia Department of Health involved watershed, total maximum daily load (TMDL), and decentralized wastewater programs. Dr. Miller’s research and extension activities include environmental health, drinking water, and surface and groundwater protection, especially as related to septic systems and other on-site and small community wastewater treatment systems. She received her B.S. in geology from Tulane University, her M.S. in geology and mineralogy from Ohio State University, and her Ph.D. in environmental sciences from the University of Texas at Dallas.
David H. Moreau is professor and prior chair of the Department of City and Regional Planning at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Dr. Moreau’s research interests include analysis, planning, financing, and evaluation of water resources and related environmental programs and he is actively involved in water resources planning at the local, state, and federal levels. He has chaired or served on several NRC committees, most recently as a member of the Panel on Peer Review of the Committee to Assess the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Methods of Analysis and Peer Review for Water Resources Project Planning. Dr. Moreau serves as chairman of the North Carolina Environmental Management Commission, the state’s regulatory commission for water quality, air quality, and water allocation. Dr. Moreau received a B.S. and M.S. in civil engineering from Mississippi State University and North Carolina State University, respectively, and a Ph.D. in water resources from Harvard University.