Call for Submissions – Volume 26 of AJES. The Adirondack Journal of Environmental Studies (AJES) is now accepting submissions for Volume 26. Deadline for submissions is January 15, 2023. For Volume 26 we plan a special focus on social issues facing the ADKs, but will also welcome articles of a broad disciplinary or interdisciplinary scope including topics in natural and social sciences, arts and humanities related to the region, or of more general environmental interest.
Submissions can be in any of the following categories: Scholarship, Commentary, Student Work, or Spotlight on Adirondack Archives. The latter category is designed to 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 for the Spotlight section.
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 on the left. Past issues of AJES are also available at this website.
Current Issue: Volume 25, Number 1 (2022)
Table of Contents
Dugout Canoes from Lakes of the Adirondack Uplands
Jay Curt Stager, David Fadden, and Christopher B. Wolff
Snapshot of Recreational Users in the Adirondacks 2020
Jill Weiss, Jordan Elliott, and Deanna Sullivan
Policy Options for Forest-Disturbance-Adapted Species Management: Assessing the Rusty Blackbird in New York’s Adirondack Park
Louis W. Hallstrom and Stephen Bird
Bathymetric Mapping and Sonar Imaging of Tufa at Green Lakes: Fayetteville, New York
Justin Stroup, Rachel Lee, Richard A. Frieman, Aidan Becker, and Nicole Insolia
Contemporary Iroquois Art Collection Available Online
Long-Term Observation of the Adirondack Ecosystem - Data from the SUNY ESF Newcomb Campus
Stacy McNulty, Natasha L. Karniski-Keglovits, Charlotte L. Demers, Michael J. Federice, and Carrick T. Palmer