Martin Doyle (CV):
Bio: Martin Doyle is Professor of River Science and Policy at Duke University’s Nicholas School of the Environment. His research is at the interface of science, economics and policy of river management and restoration. His background is in hydraulics and sediment transport in rivers, but he also works on river infrastructure, including decommissioning dams and levees, as well as research on financing rehabilitation of aging hydropower dams and the impacts of infrastructure on river ecosystems across the US. He holds a PhD in Earth Science from Purdue University, and a Masters in Environmental Engineering from Ole Miss. His research has resulted in several awards including a Guggenheim Fellowship (2009), a National Science Foundation Early Career Award (2005), the Nystrom Award from the Association of American Geographers (2004), the Horton Grant from the American Geophysical Union (2001), and the Chorafas Prize from the Chorafas Foundation in Switzerland (2002). For his work in bridging environmental science and policy, in 2009 was named the inaugural Frederick J Clarke Scholar by the US Army Corps of Engineers. In 2008 Dr Doyle was named an Aldo Leopold Leadership Fellow by Stanford University, and received a GlaxoSmithKline Faculty Fellowship for Public Policy from the Institute for Emerging Issues.
Current Graduate Students Advised (and a couple representative pubs they wrote as part of their work here)
Matthew Fuller (PhD student): stream ecology, river networks, dams and river management
Chuck Podolak (post-doc): western water markets; Bureau of Reclamation
Kimberly Meitzen (post-doc joint with TNC; environmental flows in the Southeastern US; moving to Texas State University in summer, 2013)
Autumn Thoyre (PhD, current, the politics of lightbulbs and energy conservation)
Melanie Small (PhD, Geography-UNC, current; also at Connecticut College)
- Small, M.J., M.W. Doyle, R. Fuller, and R. Manners (2008). Geomorphic vs hydrologic control on stream ecosystems:
Previous Students and Post-docs Advised:
example using organic matter. Freshwater Biologydoi:10.1111/j.1365-2427.2008.01999.
Jeff Muehlbauer (PhD, Ecology-UNC, 2012, foodwebs; riparian to terrestrial subsidies, currently Research Scientist at the Grand Canyon Research Center)
- Muehlbauer, J. E.S. Bernhardt, and M.W. Doyle (2011). Marcoinvertebrate community responses to a dewatering disturbance gradient in a restored stream. Hydrology and Earth System Sciences 7, 9599-9630, 2010, doi:10.5194/hessd-7-9599-2010.
Lauren Patterson (PhD 2012, currently Research Associate at RTI, Inc)
- Patterson, L., and M.W. Doyle (2009). Assessing effectiveness of national flood policy through spatiotemporal monitoring of socioeconomic exposure. Journal of the American Water Resources Association, 45:1-16.
- Patterson, L., and M.W. Doyle (2011). Hyposographic demography across scale. Professional Geographer 63(4): 1-17.
Brian Lutz (post-doc, assistant professor at Kent State University in Jan, 2013)
Chris Sandt (MS, Env Sci & Engin, 2011; currently at DC Water)
Tim Baird (PhD, Geography, 2012, currently assistant professor at Virginia Tech)
Scott Ensign (PhD, Ecology, 2010) ; Mendenhall Post-Doc, USGS, currently founder and principal of AquaCO environmental consulting
- Ensign, S.H., M. Piehler, and M.W. Doyle. (2009). Riparian zone denitrification affects nitrogen flux through a tidal freshwater river. Biogeochemistry 91: 133-150.
- Ensign, S.H., and M.W. Doyle (2006). Nutrient spiraling in streams and river networks. Journal of Geophysical Research – Biogeosciences, 111, G04009, doi: 10.1029/FG000114.
JR Rigby (post-doc, 2010-2011); currently Research Hydrologist at USDA-National Sedimentation Laboratory
Erich Hester (PhD, Ecology, 2008); currently Assistant Prof, Virginia Tech Univ
- Hester, E.T., and M.W. Doyle. (2009). The influence of in-stream geomorphic structures on stream temperature via induced hyporheic exchange, Limnology and Oceanography, 54: 355-367.
- Hester, E.T., and M.W. Doyle (2008). Efficacy of in-channel geomorphic structures for hyporheic exchange. Water Resources Research Vol 44, W03417, doi:10.1028/2006WR005810.
Jason Julian (PhD, Geography, 2007); Currently Assist Prof, University of Oklahoma
- Julian, J.P., M.W. Doyle and E.H. Stanley (2008). Optical water quality in rivers. Water Resources Research, vol 44, W10411, doi:10.1029/2007WR006457.
- Julian, J.P., M.W. Doyle, and E.H. Stanley (2008). Empirical modeling of light availability in rivers. Journal of Geophysical Research-Biogeosciences, 113, G03022, doi: 1029/2007JG000601.
Adam Riggsbee (PhD, Env Sci and Engin. 2006, UNC): currently: Principal/Owner: Riverbank Ecosystems, Austin TX.
- Riggsbee, A., C. Orr, D. Leech, M.W. Doyle and R. Wetzel (2008). Suspended sediments in river ecosystems: photochemical sources of dissolved organic carbon, dissolved organic nitrogen and adsorptive removal of dissolved iron. Journal of Geophysical Research-Biogeosciences,113, doi:10.1029/2007JG000654.
- Riggsbee, A., J. Julian, M.W. Doyle and R. Wetzel (2007). Carbon and nitrogen loading during the dam removal process. Water Resources Research, Vol 43, W09414, doi: 101.1029/2006WR005318.
Cailin Orr (Post-doc, 2005-2006, UNC): currently Assistant Prof, Washington State Univ
- Orr, C.H., J.J. Clark, P.R. Wilcock, J.C. Finlay, and M.W. Doyle. Morphological and biologic control of limiting nutrient uptake in a field-scale flume (2009). Journal of Geophysical Research-Biogeosciences 114, G02019, doi:10.1029/2008JG000825.
Joel Sholtes (MS, Geography, 2009); current PhD student at Colorado State University (Civil Engineering)
- Sholtes, J., and M.W. Doyle (2011). Effect of channel restoration on flood wave attenuation. Journal of Hydraulic Engineering 137(2): 196-208
Rebecca Manners (MA, Geography, 2006, UNC): Currently PhD Student, Utah State Univ.
- Manners, R., M.W. Doyle, and M.J. Small (2007). Structure and hydraulics of natural woody debris jams. Water Resources Research 43, W06432, doi: 10.1029/2006WR004910.
- Manners, R., and M.W. Doyle (2008). A mechanistic model of woody debris jam evolution and its application to wood-based restoration and management. River Research and Applications.