My general research interests address the temporal and spatial scales of carbon transportation and transformation throughout the aquatic network.
I am interested in the controls of carbon cycling in mountain lakes.
I am interested in how ecosystems work across different scales in the landscape. I started with forests, then lakes, and now my PhD is focused on CO2 fluxes from river networks.
I am a microbial ecologist interested in low-energy input environments such as permafrost, deep soil and subsurface, and the role microbes play in their biogeochemistry.
Understanding climate change requires knowledge of climatic effects on global carbon (C) cycling in coupled land-water-atmospheric systems.
The focus of my research is nutrient dynamics in running waters in the Arctic which means that my I integrate ecology, physical geography and chemistry.
The core of my research is to gain a spatial understanding of Arctic carbon dynamics in plants and soils. In my postdoc, I use drones to investigate seasonal changes in tundra vegetation.
I am an environmental chemist with training in molecular biology, and I am highly interested in studies of Boreal ecosystems (e.g. North Sweden) in response to climate and environmental changes in the past.
I’m interested in how biotic interactions and environmental changes impact plant communities and consequently ecosystem functioning.
As an ecosystem ecologist, I'm interested in understanding fluxes and transformations of matter and energy in aquatic ecosystems.