Check out upcoming events.
Come learn the basics of successful composting and container gardening in this hands-on workshop.
As part of the Hardscrabble Lecture Series at the Bullion Plaza Museum in Miami, Arizona, Mónica Ramírez-Andreotta will speak on Historical Mining and Environmental Health.
Friday, December 16th | 4-6PM
Apache County Extension Office
845 W 4th, North Apache County Fairgrounds
Saturday, December 17th | 4-6PM
438 Plaza Drive, Morenci, AZ 85540
Please join us for food and data sharing!
We are in the news.
Gardenroots highlighted in Edible magazine article entitled: "Reading Roots".
Our congratulations to Dr.
Dr. Ramirez-Andreotta spent a Saturday afternoon this April talking about environmental health justice and community gardening at the UA Biosphere II in Oracle, Arizona.
University of Arizona Superfund Research Program (UA SRP) Research Translation Core (RTC) investigator, Dr. Monica Ramirez-Andreotta, has been making waves since returning home to take a faculty position at her alma mater, the University of Arizona, last year. Ramirez-Andreotta is a transdisciplinary environmental health scientist who specializes in the fate and transport of contaminants in plant-soil systems, research translation, and community engagement efforts. Within this last year, she has received a number of city, state, international, and foundation grants to support her burgeoning research program.
Dr. Mónica Ramírez-Andreotta has been a part of the University of Arizona Superfund Research Program (UA SRP) since 2005, first as Research Translation Core Coordinator, and then as a Training Core Fellow earning her PhD in 2012. She then left to train as a post-doc and become Assistant Professor of Health Sciences at Northeastern University in Boston, MA working in the Social Science Environmental Health Research Institute there. In 2015 Ramírez-Andreotta returned to the UA as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Soil, Water, and Environmental Science, and she continues to collaborate with UA SRP with seed funding from the Center for Environmentally Sustainable Mining. Following the success of her dissertation project, Gardenroots: The Dewey-Humboldt AZ Garden Project, Ramírez-Andreotta has continued her work investigating the uptake of metals by edible plants.