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Wrong Paul Goldstein?

Paul Z. Goldstein

Research Associate In the Departments of Entomology

Smithsonian Institution

Direct Phone: (202) ***-****direct phone

Email: g***@***.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.

Smithsonian Institution

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Background Information

Employment History

Research Associate In the Departments of Entomology

University of Maryland


Anthropology Professor

Dartmouth College


Directors and Instructor

ShovelBums LLC


President

Florida Museum of Natural History


Affiliations

Sheriff's Meadow Foundation

Board Member


American Museum of Natural History

Postdoctoral Fellow


Dumbarton Oaks

Postdoctoral Fellow


Entomological Society of America

Governing Board Member


Education

doctorate

University of Chicago


Web References(36 Total References)


www.mvtimes.com

Paul Z. Goldstein, who has served on the board of directors of the Sheriff's Meadow Foundation, and in 2010 led the conservation, monitoring, and management of the Martha's Vineyard native bee inventory for the Edey Foundation, will lead the Q & A session following the film.
He serves as a research associate in the Departments of Entomology at the Smithsonian Institution and the University of Maryland.


www.vineyardconservation.org [cached]

Beyond Bees with Paul Goldstein
At the 2013 Annual Meeting of the VCS Board and Membership, guest speaker Paul Goldstein of the Smithsonian Institution presented “Beyond bees: What insect and pollinator diversity tells us about conservation on the Cape and Islands,� a discussion of some of the Island’s unique creatures and habitats.


www.mvgazette.com

Dr. Paul Goldstein will present Beyond bees: What insect and pollinator diversity tells us about conservation on the Cape and Islands.
A Smithsonian Institution entomologist and conservation biologist, Dr. Paul Goldstein will discuss the importance of pollinating insects and biodiversity, especially in the context of Martha's Vineyard. Dr. Goldstein began his studies of moths on the Island as a young boy and has continued to use the Vineyard as the foundation for much of his research. By virtue of being an island, he said, the Vineyard has some distinguishing ecological features. "The Vineyard is a refugium for populations that may have vanished from the mainland," Dr. Goldstein said. According to Dr. Goldstein, the study of pollinators, such as bees and moths, can tell us much about the world around us. Pollinators can give scientists an idea of what the landscape of the Island looked like many years ago, and also can be indicators of the health of existing plant populations. "Pollinators serve as a touchstone for people to get an understanding of the natural world," Dr. Goldstein said. "They're like canaries in the coal mine." The annual meeting will be held at 5 p.m., and will be followed by Dr. Goldstein's presentation.


www.vineyardconservation.org [cached]

This year’s meeting will feature guest speaker Paul Goldstein of the Smithsonian Institution.
Paul will discuss his experiences with the Island’s unique creatures and habitats, and help clarify why we work to protect rare species. The business portion of the meeting begins at 5:00, followed by Dr. Goldstein's presentation :


www.mvtimes.com

The study was led by Paul Goldstein of the University of Maryland and the Smithsonian Institution, a respected entomologist and a recognized authority on the insects of Martha's Vineyard.
"This study allows TTOR to better understand the core diversity of native pollinators on the Vineyard, share data and compile suggestions for best management practices of pollinator-friendly landscapes among staff, partners and like-minded conservation organizations," Mr. Goldstein said in an email to The Times. He said that this study is one part of an initiative to understand bee distributions spearheaded by the American Museum of Natural History (AMNH). "The ongoing analysis of data will, we hope, inform sound land use and agricultural practices island-wide and enhance our ability to manage our native landscapes sustainably," Mr. Goldstein said. He added that the study was a collaborative effort among TTOR, Mass Audubon-Felix Neck, The Nature Conservancy, Vineyard Conservation Society, the Land Bank, and state agencies including the Department of Conservation and Recreation, volunteers, and scientists at natural history museums. On Friday, July 20, Island Grown Bees (IGB) and the Nature Conservancy will host a presentation by Mr. Goldstein, IGB entomologist Everet Zurlinden, and Nature Conservancy ecologist Matt Pelikan.


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