water interactions, and arid zone hydrology. He has supervised the work of 66 graduate students and has authored/co-authored over 70 reports and journal articles. His international work is primarily in Nicaragua, Honduras, Panama, Kazakhstan, and the South Caucasus, where he directs the six-country NATO/OSCE project South Caucasus River Monitoring. He was a Fulbright Scholar to Belize in 1996 and a Visiting Scientist at the Research Institute for Groundwater in Cairo (Fall 1995) and the International Atomic Energy Agency in Vienna (Fall 2002). He has served on several previous National Research Council committees (USGS research, NAWQA Program) and currently serves on the Sustainable Oceans, Coasts and Waterways Advisory Committee of the H. J. Heinz Center. Dr. Campana is founder, president, and treasurer of the Ann Campana Judge Foundation (www.acjfoundation.org), a 501(c)(3) charitable foundation that funds and undertakes projects related to water, health, and sanitation in developing countries. He earned his BS in geology from the College of William and Mary and his MS and Ph.D. degrees in hydrology from the University of Arizona.
George Mathias Kondolf is a professor of environmental planning and geography at the University of California at Berkeley, where he teaches hydrology for planners, restoration of rivers and streams, ecological analysis in urban design, and introduction to environmental sciences. He earned an A.B. in geology (cum laude) from Princeton University, an M.S. in earth sciences from the University of California at Santa Cruz, and a Ph.D. in geography and environmental engineering from the Johns Hopkins University. He is a fluvial geomorphologist whose research concerns environmental river management, influences of land use on rivers, notably the effects of mining and dams on river systems, interactions of riparian vegetation and channel form, geomorphic influences on habitat for salmon and trout, alternative flood management strategies, and assessment of ecological restoration. In addition to numerous technical papers on these and related topics, he recently published the reference work Tools in Fluvial Geomorphology (Wiley 2003). Dr. Kondolf has served as a consultant to clients including the Federal Republic of Germany, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, the California Attorney General, the California Department of Fish and Game and Department of Water Resources, various water districts and utilities, aggregate producers, and environmental organizations. Dr. Kondolf is currently a member of the Environmental Advisory Board to the Chief of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.
Jay R. Lund is a professor of civil and environmental engineering at the University of California, Davis. He earned a B.A. in regional planning