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Jessica Nolan

Associate Professor of Biology

YORKS COLLEGE

Direct Phone: (717) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.com

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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.

YORKS COLLEGE

Company Description

Yorks College specialises in delivering 100% online & long distance academic education on a global basis - tailored to the needs of working professionals. ur dedicated faculty is in constant communication with the students all over the world. It collaborates, ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Professor of Biology

York College of Pennsylvania


Affiliations

The Marine Science Consortium Inc

Board Member


Web References(11 Total References)


MEMBER UNIVERSITIES - Chincoteague Bay Field Station

www.cbfieldstation.org [cached]

Dr. Jessica Nolan
Department of Biology (717) 815-6449


MEMBER UNIVERSITIES - Chincoteague Bay Field Station

www.cbfieldstation.org [cached]

Dr. Jessica Nolan
Department of Biology (717) 815-6449


www.yorkdispatch.com

Jessica Nolan, York College professor of marine biology, will provide an introduction and answer questions after the movie.


www.eveningsun.com

Marine biologist Jess Nolan of York College, right, and volunteer Diane Bortner holds painted turtles and red-eared sliders for a show-and-touch at the campground amphitheater at Codorus State Park on July 27.
Nolan is conducting an ongoing study on the effects of invasive turtle species in local waterways. (THE EVENING SUN -- JEFF LAUTENBERGER) Marine biologist Jess Nolan of York College smiles while showing off a plastic model of a redbelly turtle during a presentation at the campground amphitheater at Codorus State Park on July 27. In five years, researcher Jess Nolan has only identified 40 Eastern redbelly turtles in Lake Marburg at Codorus State Park. In comparison, Nolan, an associate professor of biology at York College, has cataloged about 250 of the invasive red-eared slider turtles. Nolan explained the plight of the redbellies to a group at the Codorus State Park amphitheater July 27 evening and fielded questions from children. Nolan has studied the turtle population at Codorus for five years. She'll catch turtles to measure them and mark them. Each turtle she captures gets a series of notches in its shell so she can identify them and track their growth over time. Nolan showed guests how she measures the turtles with calipers during her presentation. She told about 25 campers and visitors about park efforts to save the redbellies. "Those basking platforms are in high demand," Nolan said. The sliders tend to stay in two or three coves, but the redbellies will travel across Lake Marburg to find a nesting spot, Nolan said. Since the redbellies are more difficult to track, their eggs are harder to protect. "One day I'd like to see a redbellied turtle come out of the water and lay her eggs," Nolan said. Marine biologist Jess Nolan of York College holds two turtle species to show visitors at the campground July 27. At left are a model redbelly turtle, tracking device and caliper used to measure turtles. Nolan is conducting an ongoing study on the effects of invasive turtle species in local waterways. (THE EVENING SUN -- JEFF LAUTENBERGER) "I even went turtle hunting when I was 39 weeks pregnant," Nolan said.


Welcome Page

www.msconsortium.org [cached]


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