- Faculty and Staff
- Dan Hubacz
- Lindsay A. Byron
- Tobias Ackerman
- Trevor Metz
- Cristina Fernandez
- James Heiss
- Dajana Jurk
- Paul Martin
- Adam Pearson
- Dale Lambert
- Kevin Cabaniss
- Meg Christie
- Seth Pelepko
- Suzann Pomraning
- Nicole Raineault
- Christopher Russoniello
- Shatrughan Singh
- Adam Skarke
- Frank C. Smith
- Hilary Stevens
- Batholomew Wilson
- Keri Fisher
- Mahfuz Khan
- UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES
- GRADUATE STUDIES
- GEOSCIENCE CAREERS
Delaware ALUMNI are...
- National park rangers
- With environmental firms
- Teaching secondary school
- Protecting our water supply
- At the U.S. Geological Survey
- Doing fundamental research
- Cleaning up Superfund sites
- At State Geological Surveys
- Working for Congress
- College professors
- Finding oil and gas
- State Geologists
Make a gift to support quality education at the Department of Geological Sciences at the University of Delaware.
Doc Thompson Memorial Page and link to Thompson Memorial Fund (Click Here)
WHAT MAKES OUR PROGRAMS SPECIAL?
- Small classes, close connections, and excellent instruction
- Fun field trips and hands-on science
- Opportunities to work with faculty on research
- Learning how the Earth affects your life and how you affect the Earth
- Interactions with other environmental programs
- Geoscientist and geoeducators get jobs
- Rocks rule!
NEWS and EVENTS
Faculty members Dr. Adam Wallace, Dr. Ron Martin, Dr. Jim Pizzuto, Dr. Michael O'Neal, Dr. Thomas McKenna, Faculty emeritus Dr. John Wehmiller, and graduate students Tobias Ackerman, and Aline Pieterse were all co-authors of presentations given at the GSA Annual Meeting in Denver, Oct. 27-30.
Dr. Holly Michael served on the NSF Hydrological Sciences Program proposal review panel during the week of November 11.
Dr. Jim Pizzuto was the Bernstein Geologist-in-Residence at Carleton College Nov. 6-8, where he taught several classes and labs, gave a public lecture on recent research, and met with students and faculty.
Dr. Clara Chan awarded new NSF funding to work on microbe-elemental sulfur interactions in the Frasassi Caves, Italy. She is looking for a Ph.D. student to start on this project entitled Genome-enabled Investigation of S(0) Cycling in a Subterranean Microbial Ecosystem, in the spring or summer 2014.
(Credit: Berkeley Lab)
Computer simulations indicate calcium carbonate has a dense liquid phase, according to research published in 'Science' by Dr. Adam Wallace. Read more on UDaily.
Dr. Art Trembanis and grad student Carter DuVal, are in Turkey surveying the seafloor in the Aegean Sea with the AUV. Read more on UDaily
Congratulations to Dr. Holly Michael who was named Unidel Fraser Russell Chair for the Environment. Read more here!
Dr. Ron Martin was recently interviewed by a Chilean journalist
representing the newspaper "La Tercera" regarding his recent article
in Scientific American entitled "Tiny Plants that Once Ruled the
This summer Dr. Mike O’Neal’s GEOL306 students took a three week trip to classic study areas in New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, and South Dakota. Students employed a variety of field techniques for describing rocks/sediments/outcrops, making cross sections, and geology maps. It was a long trip but everyone had a great time.
Recent UD doctoral graduate Stephanie Nebel is part of a team that is investigating rising sea levels near the island of Palau. Read the complete story here.
Spring 2014 Seminar Series
Adventures of a Geologist in Industry: A field Trip from the Glass Melter to Silicon Valley
Dr. Jim Rustad, Corning Inc, Corning New York
March 13, 2014, Penny 209, 3:30
Welcome our Newest Faculty Members
Dr. Adam F Wallace
Dr. Wallace has arrived and setting up his research lab. His research interests are: low-temperature aqueous geochemistry, environmental mineralogy, geobiology, and geochemical modeling.
Dr. Claudio Berti
Dr. Berti is a tectonic geomorphologist with a very diverse array of skills. He will be teaching Geology 105 and Geology 108 this term, helping us develop our field programs, and hopefully teaching us about tectonic geomorphology!