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Wrong Diana Aga?

Diana S. Aga

Email: d***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

AGRO Division


Professor 10 Months

University at Buffalo


Chemistry Professor

State University of New York


Environmental Analytical Chemist and An Associate Professor In the Chemistry Department

University of Nebraska at Kearney


Affiliations

UB & Co LLC

Member


Education

B.S.

Agricultural Chemistry


Ph.D.

University at Buffalo College of Arts and Sciences


Web References(66 Total References)


2006 WNY-ACS Officers and Staff

membership.acs.org [cached]

Diana S. AgaUniversity at Buffalo, SUNY(716) 645-6800 ext. 2226 (w)dianaaga@buffalo.edu


Dairy farm antibiotics persisted after waste treatment

www.newfoodmagazine.com [cached]

Even waste treatment systems that are considered to be state-of-the-art often fail to account for chemicals used routinely in modern society, says University at Buffalo researcher Diana Aga, who led the new study: "The chemicals we are studying are not exotic.
The farm where Aga and her colleagues conducted their research is a commercial dairy farm with about 2,000 cows. When it came to oestrogens, Aga said, "We had hypothesised that the digestion process would remove the hormones, but it didn't."


www.thebeefsite.com

Even waste treatment systems that are considered to be state-of-the-art often fail to account for chemicals routinely found in modern society, says University at Buffalo researcher Diana Aga, who led the new study.
She is a professor of chemistry in the UB College of Arts and Sciences and a member of UB RENEW (Research and Education in energy, Environment and Water), an institute that addresses complex environmental issues. "The chemicals we are studying are not exotic," Ms Aga says. The farm where Aga and her colleagues conducted their research is a commercial dairy farm with about 2,000 cows. The facility uses two techniques to treat manure: pasteurisation, which uses heat to remove pathogens, and anaerobic digestion, which employs microorganisms to break down and convert biodegradable matter into products that include biogas, liquid fertiliser and solid matter that is repurposed as bedding for the animals. Ms Aga's team measured levels of veterinary antibiotics and oestrogens in the waste at various points during the treatment process. When it came to oestrogens, Ms Aga said, "We had hypothesised that the digestion process would remove the hormones, but it didn't." "For farms using long-term storage, it may also matter if the lagoons are covered up or not," Ms Aga said.


phys.org

Even waste treatment systems that are considered to be state-of-the-art often fail to account for chemicals used routinely in modern society, says University at Buffalo researcher Diana Aga, who led the new study.
She is a professor of chemistry in the UB College of Arts and Sciences and a member of UB RENEW (Research and Education in eNergy, Environment and Water), an institute that addresses complex environmental issues. "The chemicals we are studying are not exotic," Aga says. The farm where Aga and her colleagues conducted their research is a commercial dairy farm with about 2,000 cows. When it came to estrogens, Aga said, "We had hypothesized that the digestion process would remove the hormones, but it didn't." For farms using long-term storage, it may also matter if the lagoons are covered up or not," Aga said.


4E Faculty Steering - SUNY Networks of Excellence

sunynetworksofexcellence.org [cached]

Diana Aga, University at Buffalo, dianaaga@buffalo.edu


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