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Jeffery Stone

  • Ph. D.
  • Associate Professor of Environmental Geosciences
  • Indiana State University
  • 13h-indexImpact measure calculated using publication and citation counts. Updated daily.
  • 772CitationsNumber of citations received by Jeffery's publications. Updated daily.


Diatom Research

Associate Editor

2016 - Present

Recent publications

  • Changes in glacial meltwater alter algal communities in lakes of Scoresby Sund, Renland, East Greenland throughout the Holocene: Abrupt reorganizations began 1000 years before present

    • Slemmons K
    • Medford A
    • Hall B
    • et al.
    Get full text
  • Diatoms as indicators of water-level change in freshwater lakes

    • Wolin J
    • Stone J

Professional experience

Associate Professor of Environmental Geosciences

Indiana State University

August 2017 - Present

Assistant Professor of Environmental Geosciences

Indiana State University

August 2012 - July 2017(5 years)

Research Assistant Professor

Climate Change Institute - University of Maine

January 2011 - December 2011(a year)

Research Assistant Professor

University of Nebraska-Lincoln

April 2010 - December 2010(8 months)

Post-Doctoral Research Associate

The University of Arizona

July 2006 - July 2008(2 years)

Post-Doctoral Research Associate

University of Nebraska-Lincoln

May 2005 - July 2006(a year)


Ph. D.

University of Nebraska - Lincoln

August 2000 - May 2005(5 years)

M. S.

New Mexico Tech - New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology

August 1995 - December 1997(2 years)

B. S.

University of Akron

August 1989 - May 1994(5 years)

Research interests



My research explores the response of freshwater diatoms to environmental change, whether driven by climate or anthropogenic forces. I have currently have research projects in North America and East Africa. I typically use stratigraphic lake core studies, 3D lake modeling, and modern ecological information to reconstruct past lake or river settings. My research range from millennial to seasonal in scale, and spans modern environments and throughout the Quaternary.


Co-authors (96)