Click for next page ( 270


The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement



Below are the first 10 and last 10 pages of uncorrected machine-read text (when available) of this chapter, followed by the top 30 algorithmically extracted key phrases from the chapter as a whole.
Intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text on the opening pages of each chapter. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.

Do not use for reproduction, copying, pasting, or reading; exclusively for search engines.

OCR for page 269
Appendix E Committee Member Biographies ROBERT B. FRIDLEY (NAE) received an A.A. from Sierra College; a B.S. (mechanical engineering) from the University of California, Berkeley; an M.S. (agricultural engineering) from the University of California, Davis; and a Ph.D. (agricultural engineering) from Michigan State University. Dr. Fridley is currently Executive Associate Dean of the College of Agricul- tural and Environmental Sciences at the University of California, Davis, where he previously served as director and professor of the Aquaculture and Fisheries Program. Dr. Fridley also served as chairman of the Agricultural Engineering Department at Davis. He formerly worked for Weyerhaeuser Company where he managed various silvicultural and horticultural, as well as aquacultural, engineering programs. Dr. Fridley has conducted research and been responsible for research management and academic administration related to engineering, design and development of production systems in aquaculture, fisheries, horticulture, and silviculture; and engineering educa- tion. He is active in the technical committees of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers, the American Society for Engineering Education, the American Fisheries Society, and the World Aquaculture Society. JAMES L. ANDERSON received a B.S. (biology/economics) from the College of William and Mary, an M.S. (agricultural economics) from the University of Arizona, and a Ph.D. (agricultural economics) from the Uni- versity of California, Davis. He is currently an assistant professor of eco- nomics at the University of Rhode Island. Dr. Anderson is involved in extensive teaching and research in aquacultural economics, economics of seafood quality, and seafood marketing and trade. He has served as advisor 269

OCR for page 269
270 APPENDIX E to the Canadian Department of Fisheries and Oceans, the Alaska Depart- ment of Commerce and Economic Development, and several private firms. Dr. Anderson is an associate editor of Transactions of the American Fisher- ies Society and is on the Editorial Council of the Journal of Environmental Economics and Management. He has participated as a member of the Tech- nical Advisory Council to the Northeast Regional Aquaculture Center, has served on the planning committee for the National Research Council (NRC) study on the Assessment of Technology and Opportunities for Marine Aqua- culture in the United States, and is a member of numerous professional economic, fisheries, and aquaculture societies. JORDON N. BRADFORD has received technical training in industrial turbines, natural gas engines, blueprint analysis, water pumps, magnetos, solid-state ignitions, and pneumatics. He is currently president of Oyster Farms, Inc., of Louisiana; owner/operator of Bradford Oyster Company, Inc., of Mississippi; and vice-president of Gulf Shellfish of Texas. He has been involved in the development and establishment of the first commercial shellfish hatchery in the Gulf of Mexico region and the first transfer of state-of-the-art remote setting technology to the Gulf region. BILIANA CICIN-SAIN received the A.B., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees in political science from the University of California, Los Angeles, and postdoctoral training at Harvard University. She is currently professor in the Graduate College of Marine Studies, University of Delaware and codirector of the university's Center for the Study of Marine Policy. She previously served as acting director of the Ocean and Coastal Policy Center, Marine Science Institute (of which she was a founder), and associate professor of political science at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Dr. Cicin-Sain has been a guest scholar or fellow at the Environment and Policy Institute (summer 19881; Brookings Institution (fall 19841; Rockefeller Foundation and Study Center (October 1984~; Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (1983-19841; and the East-West Center (19881. Dr. Cicin-Sain is well known for her work on national, international, state, and local issues deal- ing with the institutional framework associated with multiple-use conflicts in the coastal zone. Among her current activities, she is editor of the international journal Ocean and Shoreline Management, cochair of the Ma- rine Affairs and Policy Association, and a member of the Ocean Studies Board of the National Research Council. PAMELA K. HARDT-ENGLISH has more than 10 years practical and research experience in private industry and experience in the areas of food science and agricultural engineering. She received a B.A. (computer sci- ence) from the University of California, Berkeley, an M.S. (agricultural

OCR for page 269
COMMITTEE MEMBER BIOGRAPHIES 271 engineering) and an M.S. (food science) from the University of California, Davis. She is currently president of Pharmaceuticals and Food Specialists in San Jose, California. Ms. Hardt-English has been instrumental in bring- ing innovative solutions to bear on transporting, processing, and packaging of agricultural products and associated quality control concerns. Her areas of expertise include process development and verification, evaluating pro- cess problems and deviations, automated batch systems, developing quality assurance monitoring, and improving production efficiency for grain, fruit, vegetables, meat, fish, and milk products. G. JOAN HOLT has more than 18 years experience with warm water finfish research. She received a B.S. (biology) and an M.A. (biology) from the University of Texas at Arlington, and a Ph.D. (fisheries science) from Texas A&M University. She is currently a research scientist at the Marine Science Institute, Port Aransas, for the University of Texas at Austin. She is nationally and internationally recognized for her research in physiology, recruitment, and rearing of larval marine finfish. She was instrumental in developing the technology and understanding to successfully grow red drum from eggs through adults. Dr. Holt is a member of numerous profes- sional associations and has been an active committee and panel parti- cipant in the American Fisheries Society (president, Early Life History Section, 1986-1988J, organizer and chairman of Ninth Annual Larval Fish Conference (1985) and the Symposium on Larval Fish Recruitment (1986), and member of the organizing committee for the Red Drum Conference (1987~. RONALD D. MAYO received a B.S. in civil engineering from the Uni- versity of Washington, where he continued graduate studies in sanitary and hydraulic engineering. He is a registered civil and sanitary engineer in the state of Washington. Mr. Mayo is currently principal engineer and director of fish culture projects for James M. Montgomery, Consulting Engineers, Inc., throughout the United States and internationally. He was formerly owner and principal of The Mayo Associates (TMA) in charge of fisheries and fish culture activities. Prior to the formation of TMA, Mr. Mayo was executive vice-president of Kramer, Chin and Mayo and manager of their hatchery and aquarium projects. He is recognized internationally for the planning and design of fish hatcheries and private aquaculture facilities, the development of bioengineering technology, and the planning and evaluation of hatchery systems. One of his most recent projects was an assessment of private salmon ranching in Oregon for the Oregon Coastal Zone Manage- ment Association, Inc. Currently, he is involved in planning fish propaga- tion facilities in Washington, Alaska, Oregon, California, New Mexico, Massachusetts, and Ecuador.

OCR for page 269
272 APPENDIX E KENNETH I. ROBERTS received the B.S. and M.S. degrees (agricul- ture economics) from Louisiana State University and earned a Ph.D. in resource economics from Oregon State University. He currently has joint appointments as professor in the Center for Wetland Resources of the Loui- siana State University, and Marine Economist Specialist for the Louisiana Cooperative Extension Service. He has been active in the economic ele- ments of fishery resource use as related to private and public management, production, and marketing of marine food products; recreational demand for public resources; and marine extension education. Dr. Roberts has been active in the state of Louisiana's Seafood Marketing Task Force, the Louisi- ana Shrimp Management Task Force, and the Economics Section of the American Fisheries Society (president 1984-1985~. He has served on the editorial board of the North American Journal of Fisheries Management and is currently economics associate editor for the World Aquaculture Society. JOHN H. RYTHER received the A.B. (cum laude), M.A., and Ph.D. (biology) degrees from Harvard University. He also received an honorary D.Sc. from the University of New Hampshire in 1979. He is currently a scientist emeritus at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, where he was formerly director of the Coastal Research Center, chairman of the Depart- ment of Biology, and senior scientist. He is also adjunct professor of aquaculture for the University of Florida, and a former director of the Divi- sion of Applied Biology for the Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institution in Florida. Dr. Ryther has served on past NRC committees and commissions, including Committees on Oceanography, Ocean Engineering, Coastal Waste Management, and Aquaculture, and the Commission on Natural Resources. PAUL A. SANDIFER received a B.S. degree (biology) from the College of Charleston and a Ph.D. (marine science) from the University of Virginia. He currently is director of the Division of Marine Resources, South Caro- lina Wildlife and Marine Resources Department, and of the James M. Waddell, Jr. Mariculture Research and Development Center. In addition, Dr. Sandifer serves on the faculties of Clemson University, the University of South Carolina, the Medical University of South Carolina, and the College of Charleston. These activities involve frequent interaction with marine resource users, legislators, university faculty and administrators, state and federal agencies, and the general public. Dr. Sandifer is a member of numerous professional societies and has been active in the technical committees of the American Fisheries Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science, National Shellfisheries Association, Caribbean Aquaculture Association, and World Aquaculture Society. He authored the Freshwater Prawn Species Plan portion of the National Aquaculture Plan.

OCR for page 269
COMMITTEE MEMBER BIOGRAPHIES 273 EVELYN S. SAWYER received a B.A. (biology) from the University of Maine, and an M.S. and Ph.D. (zoology) from the University of New Hamp- shire. She has 18 years of research and industry experience with salmon culture in the northeastern United States. Dr. Sawyer has been president and chief executive officer of Sea Run Holdings, Inc., since 1978. Previ- ously Dr. Sawyer was biologist and partner in Marine Salmon Farms, Inc., and a research faculty member at the University of New Hampshire. She has been active in numerous professional organizations and commissions: the World Aquaculture Society; American Fisheries Society, Treasurer, Fish Culture Section (1987-19881; Maine Aquaculture Association Board Mem- ber (1984-1988) and vice-president (1988~; and New England Aquaculture Center Technical Advisory Committee (1987-19904.