Call for Submissions
Volume 25, Adirondack Journal of Environmental Studies
The Adirondack Journal of Environmental Studies (AJES) is now accepting submissions for Volume 25. Deadline for submissions is March 1, 2022. Articles of a broad disciplinary scope will be accepted for review, including topics in natural and social sciences, arts and humanities related to the region or more general environmental issues. We welcome articles in the following categories: Scholarship, Student Work, Commentary, and a new section, Spotlight on Adirondack Archives.
Special consideration in Vol. 25 will be given to articles to be included in the new Spotlight section. These articles will help connect ADK researchers with those organizations with important research collections. We invite libraries, historical societies, museums and other research institutions to submit brief highlights of their archives, especially articles showcasing particular gems in their collections.
AJES is a peer-reviewed journal jointly produced through a collaborative partnership of the Adirondack Research Consortium and Union Collage. It exists to foster a dialogue about the broad range of issues that concern or relate to the Adirondacks and Northern Forest. AJES serves to bridge the gaps among academic disciplines and among researchers and practitioners devoted to understanding and promoting the development of sustainable communities, both human and wild. The journal purposefully avoids serving as a vehicle for any single or special point of view. To the contrary, AJES welcomes contributions representing a variety and a broad spectrum of perspectives.
To submit an article for consideration, follow the Submit Article link at the AJES website: https://digitalworks.union.edu/ajes/. Past issues of AJES are also available at this website.
If you have any questions, contact Doug Klein (email@example.com), Executive Editor and Director of the Kelly Adirondack Center at Union College or Dan Fitts (firstname.lastname@example.org), Executive Director of the Adirondack Research Consortium.
The Upper Saranac Lake Environmental Monitoring Platform is moored in 90 feet of water in the lake’s South Basin and is part of one of the oldest monitoring programs in the Adirondacks. Photo provided by AWI/Brendan Wiltse
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