We'll be taking a summer break but will be back in September to talk about more awesome STEMinists!

Emma tells Emlyn all about Edna Paisano, the woman who combined her skills in mathematics and sociology to make the US Census more inclusive!

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Edna Lee Paisano

  1. Edna L. Paisano | Obituaries | lmtribune.com
  2. Sterrett, Andrew. 101 Careers in Mathematics. 1996. https://archive.org/details/101careersinmath0000unse/page/136/mode/2up?q=paisano 
  3. U.S. Census Bureau. We, the First Americans. 1993. https://www.census.gov/prod/cen1990/wepeople/we-5.pdf 
  4. U.S. Census Bureau. “Ch. 5: American Indian and Alaska Native Areas” Geographic Areas Reference Manual. https://www2.census.gov/geo/pdfs/reference/GARM/Ch5GARM.pdf 
  5. Why We Conduct the Decennial Census. U.S. Census Bureau.
  6. Roos, David. How the Census Works | HowStuffWorks. 2020
  7. U.S. Census Bureau. Results of the 1996 Race and Ethnic Targeted Test. 1997.
  8. Lujan, Carol. As Simple as One, Two, Three: Census Underenumeration Among the American Indians and Alaska Natives. 1990. 
  9. Connolly, Colleen. COVID-19 Adds a New Snag to the 2020 Census Count of Native Americans. Smithsonian Magazine. 2020.
  10. Connolly, Michele and Jacobs, Bette. Counting Indigenous American Indians and Alaska Natives in the US census. 1 Jan. 2020 : 201 – 210. 
  11. Lossom, Allen. By Right of Discovery: United Indians of All Tribes Retakes Fort Lawton, 1970 - Seattle Civil Rights and Labor History Project. 2006.

 

Women who Work 

Preorder a Forces of Nature book here: https://forcesofnaturebook.com/Preorder 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Edna L. Paisano | Obituaries | lmtribune.com 

Episode Summary

Emlyn tells Emma all about herpetologist and anatomist Inez Whipple Wilder! 

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Inez Whipple Wilder

  1.  Houck, Max M. (2016). Forensic Fingerprints. Elsevier Science. pp. 63–64. ISBN 978-0-12-800672-6.
  2. The Morphology of Amphibian Metamorphosis, Smith College, 1925
  3. Wilder, Inez W. 1913 The life history of Desmognathus fusca. The Biological Bulletin. https://www.journals.uchicago.edu/doi/pdf/10.1086/BBLv24n4p251  
  4. “Inez Whipple Wilder,” Wikipedia.  
  5. Kirakosian, K.V., Swedlund, A.C. Glass Cabinets and Little Black Boxes: The Collections of H. H. Wilder and the Curious Case of His Human-Hair Samples. Hist Arch 53, 280–294 (2019). https://doi.org/10.1007/s41636-019-00180-0

 

Women who Work 

  1. Göttingen University. “Press release: Branching worm with dividing internal organs growing in sea sponge.” 2021. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/jmor.21356 
  2. Published article: Ponz‐Segrelles, G, Glasby, CJ, Helm, C, et al. Integrative anatomical study of the branched annelid Ramisyllis multicaudata (Annelida, Syllidae). Journal of Morphology. 2021; 1– 17. https://doi.org/10.1002/jmor.21356 
  3. Thiele, Kevin. The World's Weirdest Worm. 2019.

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Whipple, Inez L. (1906). "The naso-labial groove of lungless salamanders". Biological Bulletin 11: 1-26.

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Nasiolabial_groove_of_Desmognathus_fuscus.jpg 

Alternate Title: Overcome with Emulsion

Emma tells Emlyn all about Marietta Blau, the physicist that developed photographic emulsion technology in order to discover and describe subatomic particles and their behavior! 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Marietta Blau

  1. Perlmutter, A.. “Marietta Blau's Work After World War II.” arXiv: History and Philosophy of Physics (2001). https://arxiv.org/abs/physics/0110028 
  2. Sime, Ruth L. “Marietta Blau: Pioneer of Photographic Nuclear Emulsions and Particle Physics.” Physics in Perspective (2013).  https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00016-012-0097-6
  3. McArdle, James.  January 27: Exposed. On This Day in Photography. 2018.
  4. Interview of Leopold Halpern by Maria Rentetzi on 1999 March 5, Niels Bohr Library & Archives, American Institute of Physics, College Park, MD USA, www.aip.org/history-programs/niels-bohr-library/oral-histories/32406  

 

Women who Work 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Marietta_Blau.jpg

Alternate Title: The Sweet Smell of Success

Emlyn tells Emma about the Indian cytologist and plant breeder, Dr. Janaki Ammal!

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Dr. Janaki Ammal

  1. “Pioneering Female Botanist Who Sweetened a Nation and Saved a Valley” by Leila McNeill, Smithsonian Magazine. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/pioneering-female-botanist-who-sweetened-nation-and-saved-valley-180972765/ 

    1. Follow Leila McNeil @LEILASEDAI on twitter, check out her website (http://www.leilamcneill.com/) and the Lady Science Magazine (https://www.ladyscience.com/).
  2. “Celebrating Women’s History Month: Janaki Ammal, India’s First Woman Ph.D in Botany, and a Michigan Connection,” University of Michigan.  https://mbgna.umich.edu/celebrating-womens-history-month-janaki-ammal-indias-first-woman-ph-d-in-botany-and-a-michigan-connection/
  3. “Remembering Dr Janaki Ammal, pioneering botanist, cytogeneticist and passionate Gandhian” by Geeta Doctor, scroll.in. https://scroll.in/article/730186/remembering-dr-janaki-ammal-pioneering-botanist-cytogeneticist-and-passionate-gandhian
  4. “Janaki Ammal”, Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Janaki_Ammal 

Women who Work 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

File:Dr. EK Janaki Ammal.jpg - Wikimedia Commons

Alternate Title: The Oceanographer

Emma tells a short story about Spain's first oceanographer, Jimena Quirós.

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Lozano, Pablo. "Jimena Quirós: the Civil War cut short the career of the first oceanographer in the history of Spain." Oceánicas. 2018. Translated by Google Translate. https://oceanicas.ieo.es/jimena-quiros-la-primera-oceanografa-en-la-historia-de-espana-cuya-carrera-trunco-la-guerra/ 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

 

Cover Image

https://mujeresconciencia.com/2019/12/05/jimena-quiros-oceanografa/

Alternate Title: The Facilitator

Emma tells a short story about Dr. Geraldine Pittman Woods, the neuroembryologist turned science administrator and advocate for minorities in STEM. 

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

1. Warren, Wini. Black women scientists in the United States. Bloomington, Indiana University Press, 1999. https://archive.org/details/blackwomenscient00warr/page/269/mode/1up 

2. Woo, Elaine. "Geraldine Woods; Scientist Helped Launch Head Start." Los Angeles Times. 2000. https://www.latimes.com/archives/la-xpm-2000-jan-05-mn-50930-story.html 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

 

Cover Image

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Geraldine_Pittman_Woods.gif

Alternate Title: The Duchess of Duck Disease

Emlyn tells Emma about the bacteriologist and duck disease expert, Dr. Jessie Isabelle Price!

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Jessie Price 

  1. Wikipedia, “Jessie Isabelle Price”. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jessie_Isabelle_Price 
  2. "Doctor to Long Island Ducks". Ebony. September 1964. 
  3. Find a Grave, “Dr. Dorsey William Bruner.” Dr Dorsey William Bruner (1906-1996)   
  4. Gillmer, S. (2018, August 04) Jessie Isabelle Price (1930-2015). https://www.blackpast.org/african-american-history/price-jessie-isabelle-1930-2015/ 
  5. “Dr. Jessie Isabelle Price - Veterinary Microbiologist” by Karel Green, POC2 . https://poc2.co.uk/2019/03/14/dr-jessie-isabelle-price-veterinary-microbiologist/ 

Women who Work 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

"Doctor to Long Island Ducks". Ebony. September 1964. 

Alternate Title: Bravo, Helia!

Emma tells Emlyn about the famous botanist and Queen of Cacti, Helia Bravo Hollis!

 

Learn about us and other women in STEM on our website https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/ 

 

Sources

Main Story - Helia Bravo Hollis

  1. Aguilar-Rocha, M. A lifetime among Cacti: Helia Bravo-Hollis – Biodiversity Heritage Library.
  2. Natural History Museum. Bravo Hollis, Helia (1901-2001) on JSTOR
  3. Britannica, The Editors of Encyclopaedia. "Mexican Revolution". Encyclopedia Britannica, 13 May. 2020, https://www.britannica.com/event/Mexican-Revolution.  
  4.  Lopez, Alberto. Helia Bravo Hollis, la reina de los cactus. El País. 2018.
  5. Salcedo Meza, Concepción. Helia Bravo Hollis. ¿Cómoves? 2001.
  6. Morales-Sandoval, Jesús & Scheinvar, Leia. (2019). The Cactus Explorer Cactus People Histories. Who is Helia Bravo-Hollis?. 2019. 16-22. https://www.researchgate.net/publication/334316889_The_Cactus_Explorer_Cactus_People_Histories_Who_is_Helia_Bravo-Hollis
  7. Bravo-Hollis, Helia. Memorias de una vida y una profesión. Mexico, Instituto de Biología, UNAM, 2004. 

Women who Work

  • Pan, YY., Nara, M., Löwemark, L. et al. The 20-million-year old lair of an ambush-predatory worm preserved in northeast Taiwan. Sci Rep 11, 1174 (2021). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-020-79311-0 
  • Yu-Yen Pan, Masakazu Nara, Ludvig Löwemark, Olmo Miguez-Salas, Björn Gunnarson, Yoshiyuki Iizuka, Tzu-Tung Chen, Shahin E. Dashtgard. The 20-million-year old lair of an ambush-predatory worm preserved in northeast Taiwan. Scientific Reports, 2021; 11 (1) DOI: 10.1038/s41598-020-79311-0
  • Pennichnus formasae: Homes of Ancient Bobbit Worm were Discovered! https://youtu.be/2ik3L_R9dDA 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Helia_Bravo_Hollis.jpg

Alternate Title: Fans of Ayrton

Emlyn tells Emma about the genius engineer, mathematician, physicist, inventor, and suffragette, Hertha Aryton. 

 

Check out our merch! www.stemfatalepodcast.com/merch

 

Sources

Main Story - Hertha Ayrton

  1. “The Life and material culture of Hertha Marks Ayrton (1854-1923): suffragette, physicist, mathematician, and inventor” by Elizabeth Bruton. Science Museum Group Journal. Autumn 2018, Issue 10. http://dx.doi.org/10.15180/181002 
  2. “Meet Hertha Ayrton, the mathematician who cleared WWI trenches of poisonous gas” by Joan Meiners. June 5th, 2020. Massive Science. https://massivesci.com/articles/hertha-ayrton-mathematics-bodichon-electric-arc/    
  3. Wikipedia, “Hertha Ayrton”. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hertha_Ayrton 

 

Women who Work

This week, we wanted to give credit to the many wonderful women who made the new COVID-19 vaccines possible! Read more about them in the following articles:

  1. Kizzmekia Corbett, an African American woman, is praised as key scientist behind COVID-19 vaccine 
  2. Katalin Kariko's work in mRNA is the basis of the Covid-19 vaccine
  3. Meet Kathrin Jansen who leads Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine team 
  4. Prof Sarah Gilbert: The woman who designed the Oxford vaccine 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

File:Hertha Ayrton LCCN2014716701 (cropped).jpg 

George Grantham Bain Collection, Library of Congress, LCCN 2014716701 

 

Come play with us! Emma and Emlyn quiz each other about the 24 women of STEMmas we have covered in our podcast so far! How many questions can you answer?? 

 
Sources
Music
“Mary Anning” by Artichoke
“No Copyright Music: Christmas Instrumentals” by Heroboard: Music for Creators https://youtu.be/dYyPTy6425U

Alternate Title: Sex Cells

Emma tells Emlyn about the geneticist Dr. Nettie Maria Stevens, who was one of the first scientists to discover sex determination by chromosomes.

 

Check out our holiday merch! www.stemfatalepodcast.com/merch

Sources

Main Story - Nettie Maria Stevens 

  1. Brush, S. (1978). Nettie M. Stevens and the Discovery of Sex Determination by Chromosomes. Isis, 69(2), 163-172. Retrieved November 23, 2020, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/230427
  2. Ogilvie, M., & Choquette, C. (1981). Nettie Maria Stevens (1861-1912): Her Life and Contributions to Cytogenetics. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, 125(4), 292-311. Retrieved November 23, 2020, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/986332
  3. Stevens, Nettie Maria. (1901). Studies on Ciliate Infusoria. United States, Hopkins Seaside Laboratory. https://www.google.com/books/edition/Studies_on_Ciliate_Infusoria/8Ic_AQAAMAAJ?hl=en&gbpv=1&dq=%22studies+on+ciliate+infusoria%22&pg=PA1&printsec=frontcover
  4. O'Connor, C. & Miko, I. (2008) Developing the chromosome theory. Nature Education 1(1):44. https://www.nature.com/scitable/topicpage/developing-the-chromosome-theory-164/#
  5. Gelling, C. (2016). Nettie Stevens: Sex chromosomes and sexism. Genes to Genomes Blog by GSA. http://genestogenomes.org/nettie-stevens-sex-chromosomes-and-sexism/

Women who Work

  1. Sara B Weinstein, Katrina Nyawira Malanga, Bernard Agwanda, Jesús E Maldonado, M Denise Dearing. The secret social lives of African crested rats, Lophiomys imhausi. Journal of Mammalogy, 2020 DOI: 10.1093/jmammal/gyaa127
  2. University of Utah. "The secret social lives of giant poisonous rats." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 19 November 2020. www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/11/201119135403.htm 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

The Incubator (courtesy of Carnegie Institution of Washington) - http://incubator.rockefeller.edu/wp-content/uploads/2010/05/NettieStevens.jpg

Alternate Title: La Flesche and Blood

Emlyn tells Emma about Dr. Susan La Flesche Picotte, the first Native American physician, who used her training and expertise to campaign for social reform and health care in her Omaha community.

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

And order some holiday merch here!

https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/merch 

 

Sources

Main Story - Dr. Susan La Flesche Picotte

    1. “The Incredible Legacy of Susan La Flesche, The First Native America to Earn a Medical Degree” by Carson Vaughan, Smithsonian Magazine. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/incredible-legacy-susan-la-flesche-first-native-american-earn-medical-degree-180962332/
    2. “The First Native American to Receive a Medical Degree” by Allison C. Meier, JStor Daily. https://daily.jstor.org/the-first-native-american-to-receive-a-medical-degree/
    3. “Native American Disease and Epidemics,” Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Native_American_disease_and_epidemics
    4. Susan la flesche picotte: A doctor who spanned two cultures. The Lancet. 2019;393(10173):734. 
    5. “Susan La Flesche Picotte,” National Park Service. https://www.nps.gov/people/susan-la-flesche-picotte.htm
    6. “Ulysses S. Grant: Mass Genocide Through ‘Permanent Peace’ Policy” by Alysa Landry, Indian Country Today. https://indiancountrytoday.com/archive/ulysses-s-grant-mass-genocide-through-permanent-peace-policy-Ing8OYiNuU6hw6ZgulRA9Q
    7. Starita, Joe. A Warrior of the People: How Susan La Flesche Overcame Racial and Gender Inequality to Become America's First Indian Doctor. New York, St. Martin’s Press, 2016. 

Women who Work

Flaherty, Colleen. Study finds gender bias in TA evals, too. Inside Higher Ed. 2020.

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Courtesy of the Nebraska State Historical Society Photograph Collections. This image was found at The National Library of Medicine. https://www.nlm.nih.gov/changingthefaceofmedicine/physicians/biography_253.html

Alternate Title: In a Nutshell

Emma tells Emlyn all about the designer of the Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death, Captain Frances Glessner Lee, who was incredibly influential in the development of early forensic science in the United States. 

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Frances Glessner Lee

  1. Melinek, Judy, and Goldfarb, Bruce. 18 Tiny Deaths: The Untold Story of Frances Glessner Lee and the Invention of Modern Forensics. United States, Sourcebooks, 2020.
  2. The Nutshell Studies. (99 Percent Invisible).
  3. The People — Glessner House
  4. Murder Is Her Hobby: Frances Glessner Lee and The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death. (Smithsonian American Art Museum).
  5. Biographies: Frances Glessner Lee (1878–1962). (NIH).
  6. Bush, Erin N. The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death. Death by Diorama.
  7. Kahn, Eve. “Murder Downsized.” The New York Times. 2004. https://www.nytimes.com/2004/10/07/garden/murder-downsized.html?_r=0
  8. The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death. (CorrineBotz.com).
  9. Miller, Laura J. Frances Glessner Lee. Harvard Magazine. 2005.

Women who Work - Dr. Andrea Ghez

  1. Nobel Prize Press Release - https://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/2020/press-release/  
  2. “How Andrea Ghez Won the Nobel for an Experiment Nobody Thought Would Work” by Hilton Lewis, Scientific American. https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/how-andrea-ghez-won-the-nobel-for-an-experiment-nobody-thought-would-work/ 

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Miller, Laura J. Frances Glessner Lee. Harvard Magazine. 2005.

Alternate Title: An Enigmatic Woman

Emlyn tells Emma about the cryptanalyst and numismatist Joan Clarke, who worked as a codebreaker for the British army during WWII. 

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Joan Clarke

  1. “Joan Clarke, woman who cracked Enigma cyphers with Alan Turing” by Joe Miller , BBC News. https://www.bbc.com/news/technology-29840653
  2. “100 years ago: Joan Clarke” by American Mathematical Society. https://www.ams.org/journals/notices/201703/rnoti-p252.pdf
  3. “The Enigma of Joan Clarke: Numismatist” by Heritage Editorial. https://blog.ha.co
  4. “Banburismus”, Wikipedia Article. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Banburismus

Women who Work 

  • Wallace, KJ, York, JM. A systems change framework for evaluating academic equity and inclusion in an Ecology and Evolution Graduate Program. Ecol. Evol. 2020; 00: 1– 8. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.6817

 

Music 

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Original publication: Sykes, Christopher (Director) (1992). The Strange Life and Death of Dr. Turing (Videotape). London: BBC Videos for Education and Training. OCLC 36219490.

Immediate source: http://www.bletchleyparkresearch.co.uk/waiting-for-joan-clarke/

Alternate Title: Receive One's Compliment

Emma tells Emlyn about Xia Peisu, a key founder of China’s electronic computing industry.

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Xia Peisu

  1. Benavente, Rocío P. “Xia Peisu, the Chinese mother of computing.” Mujeres con Ciencia. 2020. https://mujeresconciencia.com/2020/05/14/xia-peisu-la-madre-china-de-la-computacion/
  2. McNeil, Leila. “The computer pioneer who built modern China.” BBC Future. 2020. https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20200219-xia-peisu-the-computer-pioneer-who-built-modern-china
  3. Wei, Qi. “Xia Peisu, one of the founders of China's computer industry: a quiet life.” Science China Press. 2015. http://news.sciencenet.cn/htmlnews/2015/4/317119.shtm
  4. Lee, Lily Xiao Hong. Biographical Dictionary of Chinese Women, Volume 2. 1998. https://books.google.com/books?id=XOGdnCPJSOMC&pg=PA572#v=onepage&q&f=false
  5. Dr. XIA Peisu’s Funeral Committee “Obituary of Academician XIA Peisu (1923-2014).” Institute of Computing Technology, CAS. 2014. http://english.ict.cas.cn/ns/es/201408/t20140830_127073.html

Women who Work 

  1. Greaves, J.S., Richards, A.M.S., Bains, W. et al. Phosphine gas in the cloud decks of Venus. Nat Astron (2020). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41550-020-1174-4 
  2. “Phosphine gas found in Venus’ atmosphere may be ‘a possible sign of life’” by Lisa Grossman, Science News. https://www.sciencenews.org/article/phosphine-gas-found-venus-atmosphere-possible-sign-life 
  3. “Astronomers spy phosphine on Venus, a potential sign of life” by Mark Zastrow, Astronomy. https://astronomy.com/news/2020/09/astronomers-spy-phosphine-on-venus-a-potential-sign-of-life 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

Cover Image

https://kknews.cc/zh-cn/news/mnp85jp.html 

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Xia_Peisu.jpg

Alternate Title: Math Pretzel

Emlyn tells Emma about the amazing mathematician and Fields Medal Winner, Dr. Maryam Mirzakhani.

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Maryam Mirzakhani

  1. “STEM HISTORY - Maryam Mirzakhani” by STEMulus. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YAorhUrYO6c
  2. “Meet the First Woman to Win Math's Most Prestigious Prize “ by Erica Klarreich. https://www.wired.com/2014/08/maryam-mirzakhani-fields-medal/
  3. Maryam Mirzakhani (1977–2017) by Kasra Rafi. https://www.nature.com/articles/549032a
  4. “Maryam Mirzakhani” Wikipedia article. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maryam_Mirzakhani
  5. Check out this film: “Secrets of the Surface: The Mathematical Visions of Maryam Mirzakhani” by George Csicsery: http://www.zalafilms.com/secrets/index.html#about

 

Women who Work 

  1. Study finds 'nomophobia' is associated with poor sleep health in college students.
  2. Study evaluates immersive virtual reality as a sleep aid for teens.

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Courtesy Stanford News Service

Alternate Title: A TREE-mendous Life

Emma tells Emlyn about Dr. Wangari Muta Maathai, the environmentalist, activist, and Nobel Peace Prize winner who founded the grassroots tree-planting campaign, the Greenbelt Movement. 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Wangari Maathai 

  1. The Green Belt Movement
  2. Maathai, Wangari, Unbowed: a Memoir. William Heinemann, London, 2007.
  3. Wangari Maathai – Biographical. NobelPrize.org. Nobel Media AB 2020. Mon. 24 Aug 2020. <https://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/peace/2004/maathai/biographical/>
  4. Perlez, Jane. “Nairobi Journal; Skyscraper's Enemy Draws a Daily Dose of Scorn.” The New York Times. 1989. https://www.nytimes.com/1989/12/06/world/nairobi-journal-skyscraper-s-enemy-draws-a-daily-dose-of-scorn.html?pagewanted=all&src=pm
  5. Gettleman, Jeffrey. “Wangari Maathai, Nobel Peace Prize Laureate, Dies at 71.” The New York Times. 2011. https://www.nytimes.com/2011/09/27/world/africa/wangari-maathai-nobel-peace-prize-laureate-dies-at-71.html

 

 

Women who Work 

  1.  Press release by The Royal Society: https://royalsociety.org/grants-schemes-awards/awards/attenborough-prize/
  2. Wikipedia on Alice Roberts: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alice_Roberts

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Kingkongphoto & www.celebrity-photos.com from Laurel Maryland, USA - Wangari Maathai 2004 Nobel Peace prize winner

Alternate Title: Hollywood and Giant Sloths

Emlyn tells Emma about the pioneering Abenaki archeologist and anthropologist, Bertha Parker, and Emma tells Emlyn about glaciers on Mars! 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Bertha Parker

  1. Marranzino, Ashley. “Bertha Parker, the trailblazing first Indigenous North American archaeologist, taught herself how to excavate a site.” Massive Science. https://massivesci.com/articles/bertha-parker-pallan-archaeology-native-american-abenaki-seneca/
  2. Bertha Parker Pallan Cody (1907-1978). Smithsonian Institute Archives. https://www.si.edu/es/object/bertha-parker-pallan-cody-1907-1978:siris_arc_306365
  3. Bruchac, Margaret M.  and Zobel, Melissa Fawcett Tantaquidgeon. 2018. Savage Kin: Indigenous Informants and American Anthropologists (Native Peoples of the Americas). University of Arizona Press. 
  4. IMDB pages for crimson challenge and Desert Gold. https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0134611/plotsummary?ref_=tt_ov_pl https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0013034/fullcredits/?ref_=tt_ov_st_sm
  5. Wikipedia, “Bertha Parker Pallan” and “Gypsum Cave”. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gypsum_Cave_(Nevada) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bertha_Parker_Pallan

Women who Work 

  1.  Wickramasinghe, Sachintha. “Early Mars was covered in ice sheets, not flowing rivers.” University of British Columbia News. https://news.ubc.ca/2020/08/03/early-mars-was-covered-in-ice-sheets-not-flowing-rivers/ 

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Smithsonian Institution flickr.com/people Uploaded by Magnus Manske - Bertha Parker Pallan (Cody) (1907-1978) Persistent URL:Link to data base record https://siarchives.si.edu/collections/siris_arc_306365 https://www.si.edu/object/siris_arc_306365

Alternate Title: COALescence

Emma tells Emlyn about Dr. Kono Yasui, an expert plant cytologist and the first woman to receive a doctorate of science in Japan.

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Kono Yasui

  1. McNeill, Leila. “How a Pioneering Botanist Broke Down Japan’s Gender Barriers.” Smithsonian Magazine. 2017. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/how-pioneering-botanist-broke-down-japans-gender-barriers-180967595/
  2. Ochanomizu University “Kono Yasui (1880-1971) - Japan’s First Woman Doctorate of Science.” Ochanomizu University Digital Archives. 2011. http://archives.cf.ocha.ac.jp/en/researcher/yasui_kono.html
  3. Yamazaki, Miwae. “Where no other dared to go: Kono Yasui (1880-1971) Japan’s First Woman Doctorate of Science.” Blazing a Path: Japanese Women’s Contributions to Modern Science. 2001. http://www.igs.ocha.ac.jp/igs/IGS_publication/pdf/yasui_where.pdf
  4. HARRINGTON, A. (1987). WOMEN AND HIGHER EDUCATION IN THE JAPANESE EMPIRE (1895—1945). Journal of Asian History, 21(2), 169-186. https://www.jstor.org/stable/41930686?seq=6#metadata_info_tab_contents

 

Women who Work 

  1. Virginia Tech. "Researchers convert female mosquitoes to nonbiting males with implications for mosquito control." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 14 July 2020.  www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/07/200714144730.htm 
  2. Azadeh Aryan, Michelle A. E. Anderson, James K. Biedler, Yumin Qi, Justin M. Overcash, Anastasia N. Naumenko, Maria V. Sharakhova, Chunhong Mao, Zach N. Adelman, Zhijian Tu. Nix alone is sufficient to convert female Aedes aegypti into fertile males and myo-sex is needed for male flight. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2020; 202001132 DOI: 10.1073/pnas.2001132117

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Date 28 July 1948

Source "Asahi Graph" July 28, 1948 issue

Author Asahi Shimbun

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Kono_Yasui#/media/File:Yasui_Kono.JPG

Alternate Title: Carpe Diem

Emlyn tells Emma about the legendary botanist, Dr. Marie Clark Taylor, the first African American woman to receive a PhD in botany. Dr. Taylor was not only a top researcher in her field of photomorphogenesis, but she spent much of her career training science teachers in innovative teaching methods that involved the use of plants.

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Marie Clark Taylor

  1. “Women of Firsts: Marie Clark Taylor” by Lucy Dinsmore, Women in Horticulture. https://www.womeninhorticulture.com/post/woman-of-firsts-marie-clark-taylor 
  2. Warren, Wini. Black Women Scientists in the United States. Indiana University Press, 1999. 
  3. Plant Science Bulletin, Botanical Society of America, 1957. https://www.botany.org/PlantScienceBulletin/psb-1957-03-2.php 
  4. “New Guinea Campaign”, Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_Guinea_campaign 
  5. “Marie Taylor”, Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marie_Taylor 

Women who Work 

  1. Devitt, James. “Scientists Discover a New Connection Between the Eyes and Touch.” NYU, 2020. https://www.nyu.edu/about/news-publications/news/2020/july/scientists-discover-a-new-connection-between-the-eyes-and-touch.html

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

Cover Image

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Marie_Clark_Taylor_(1911-1990).jpg

Alternate Title: Changing Behavior

Emma tells Emlyn about Martha Bernal, a clinical child psychologist and pioneer in the study of ethnic minority psychology. 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

Sources

Main Story - Martha Bernal

  1. George, M. (2012). Profile of Martha Bernal.In A. Rutherford (Ed.), Psychology's Feminist Voices Multimedia Internet Archive. http://www.feministvoices.com/martha-bernal/
  2. O'Connell, Agnes N & Russo, Nancy Felipe, 1943- (1988). Models of achievement: reflections of eminent women in psychology. Hillsdale, NJ Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
  3. CDC page for “Behavior or Conduct Problems in Children” https://www.cdc.gov/childrensmentalhealth/behavior.html
  4. Vasquez, M.J.T. “Martha Bernal (1931-2001)”. The Feminist Psychologist, Newsletter of the Society for the Psychology of Women, Division 35 of the American Psychological Association, Volume 30, Number 1, Winter, 2003. https://www.apadivisions.org/division-35/about/heritage/martha-bernal-biography

 

Women who Work 

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

From A. M. Amado & E. Olmedo, Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, Vol. 15, 2009, p. 366.

Alternate Title: Figuring It Out

Emlyn tells Emma all about Katherine Johnson, the mathematician whose complex calculations of orbital mechanics were essential for sending astronauts safely into space.

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Katherine Johnson

  1. Katherine Johnson, NASA Mathematician And An Inspiration For 'Hidden Figures,' Dies” by Russell Lewis, NPR: https://www.npr.org/2020/02/24/517784975/katherine-johnson-nasa-mathematician-and-an-inspiration-for-hidden-figures-dies 
  2. “Katherine Johnson” by Margot Lee Shetterly, Nature: https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-020-00749-3 
  3. The True Story of “Hidden Figures,” the Forgotten Women Who Helped Win the Space Race” by Maya Wei-Haas, Smithsonian Magazine: https://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/forgotten-black-women-mathematicians-who-helped-win-wars-and-send-astronauts-space-180960393/ 
  4. Shetterly ML. Hidden Figures : The American Dream and the Untold Story of the Black Women Mathematicians Who Helped Win the Space Race. First edition. William Morrow; 2016. 
  5. “Katherine Johnson” Wikipedia Page. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Katherine_Johnson

Women who Work 

This week, our shout outs go to three amazing podcasts hosted by Black women scientists:

  1. In Those Genes. https://inthosegenes.com/
  2. Blk + In Grad School. https://www.blkingradschool.com/
  3. Dope Labs. https://www.dopelabspodcast.com/

We also made a longer list of podcasts hosted by Black women that may be of interest to our listeners, as they cover related topics like science, technology, and women in academia!

In addition, we discuss the Twitter threads #BlackAFinSTEM and #BlackintheIvory which brought to light the experiences of Black people in science and academia, and we give a shout out to the BlackAFinSTEM Ologies episode which featured “30 new science heroes who are @BlackAFinSTEM.”

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Public Domain

File:Katherine Johnson at NASA, in 1966 - Original.jpg

Created: 1 January 1966

Alternate Title: un-BEE-lievaable

Emma tells Emlyn all about the nuclear physicist turned world-renowned bee researcher, Eva Crane, and Emlyn tells Emma about new research on bumble bee behavior!

Learn more about our podcast and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Eva Crane

  1. Eva Crane: Bee Scientist 1912-2007. United Kingdom, International Bee Research Assn., 2008. https://www.google.com/books/edition/_/6GwZ2ZkADL4C?hl=en&gbpv=1
  2. Miksha, Ron. “Remembering Eva Crane: Beekeeper and Physicist.” Bad Beekeeping Blog. 2019. https://badbeekeepingblog.com/2019/06/12/remembering-eva-crane-beekeeper-and-physicist/
  3. Marren, Peter. Obituary for Eva Crane. The Independent. 2007. https://www.independent.co.uk/news/obituaries/eva-crane-402281.html
  4. Railton, Francesca. “The secret life of bees: the life and work of Eva Crane.” Royal Botanical Gardens KEW, KEW.org. https://www.kew.org/read-and-watch/the-secret-life-of-bees-the-life-and-work-of-eva-crane
  5. “About Eva Crane.” Eva Crane Trust. https://www.evacranetrust.org/page/eva-crane
  6. “Publication Index.” Eva Crane Trust. https://www.evacranetrust.org/page/publication-index

 

Women who Work 

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

The Eva Crane Trust

https://www.evacranetrust.org/page/eva-crane

Alternate Title: A HEAD of her time

Emlyn tells Emma about Dr. Tilly Edinger, who combined paleontology and neurology to found the field of paleoneurology. She used endocasts of brains of extant and extinct animals to answer questions about brain evolution, provide crucial evidence for cladogenesis, and assess the behavior of extinct animals.

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

Sources

Main Story  

  1. Wilson, Laura. “Tilly Edinger.” Trowelblazers.  https://trowelblazers.com/tilly-edinger/
  2. Buchholtz, Emily A. and Ernst-August Seyfarth. “The Study of “Fossil Brains”: Tilly Edinger (1897–1967) and the Beginnings of Paleoneurology”, BioScience, Volume 51, Issue 8, 2001. https://academic.oup.com/bioscience/article/51/8/674/220658
  3. Buchholtz, Emily A. and Ernst-August Seyfarth. “The gospel of the fossil brain: Tilly Edinger and the science of paleoneurology”, Brain Research Bulletin, Volume 48, No 4, 1999. http://academics.wellesley.edu/Biology/Faculty/Emily/BRB48(4).pdf
  4. Wikipedia Article, “Tilly Edinger.” https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tilly_Edinger
  5. McNeill, Leila.“The woman who shaped the study of fossil brains,” Smithsonian Magazine, March 1, 2018. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/woman-who-shaped-study-fossil-brains-180968254/

 

Women who Work 

  • Brumfield, Ben. “People Think Robots Are Pretty Incompetent and Not Funny, New Study Says.” Georgia Institute of Technology. May, 2020.

https://chi.gatech.edu/people-think-robots-are-pretty-incompetent-and-not-funny/

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:TillyEdinger.jpg

Alternate Title: Whoop! (There It Isn't) 

Emma tells Emlyn about the scientists that created the first widely used vaccine for whooping cough (pertussis): Dr. Pearl Kendrick, Dr. Grace Eldering, and Loney Clinton Gordon.

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story  

  1. Shapiro-Shapin, Carolyn G. “‘A Whole Community Working Together’: Pearl Kendrick, Grace Eldering, and the Grand Rapids Pertussis Trials, 1932-1939.” Michigan Historical Review, vol. 33, no. 1, 2007, pp. 59–85. JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/20174193.
  2. Killian, Eryn. “The Trailblazer.” University of Michigan Bentley Historical Library. https://bentley.umich.edu/features/the-trailblazer/
  3. Shift7 for Amy Poehler’s Smart Girls. “Pearl Kendrick, Grace Eldering, and Loney Clinton Gordon developed the whooping cough and single dose DTP vaccines” https://amysmartgirls.com/20for2020-pearl-kendrick-grace-eldering-and-loney-clinton-gordon-developed-the-pertussis-and-c035f2858d6
  4. CDC pages on Pertussis/Whooping Cough. https://www.cdc.gov/pertussis/index.html
  5. Finding aid for the Michigan women and the whooping cough vaccine collection. Collection 328. The Pearl Kendrick and Grace Eldering papers, Katherine Chase scrapbook and other sources Finding aid prepared by Jill Bannink. This finding aid was produced using the Archivists' Toolkit May 24, 2013. Describing Archives: A Content Standard. https://www.grpl.org/uploads/grhsc/328.pdf 
  6. Shapiro-Shapin, Carolyn G. “Pearl Kendrick, Grace Eldering, and the Pertussis Vaccine.” Emerging Infectious Diseases. www.cdc.gov/eid. Vol. 16, No. 8. August 2010. https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/9198/ba161ce6ecbb2c6816e10cc7e4ef28625048.pdf?_ga=2.142500848.35409263.1587737011-1375607549.1587737011
  7. Santa Fe Institute News. “Study: Is the whooping cough resurgence due to vaccinated people not knowing they’re infectious?” 2015. https://www.santafe.edu/news-center/news/althouse-scarpino-whooping-cough-asymptomatic 
  8. Marks, Harry M. “The Kendrick-Eldering-(Frost) pertussis vaccine field trial.” Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine. vol. 100,5 (2007): 242-7. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1861415/

Women who Work 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Lt: Pearl Kendrick (Image courtesy of U-M Library Digital Collections. Bentley Image Bank, Bentley Historical Library). Center: Grace Eldering (Image via Grand Rapids History and Special Collections (GRHSC), Archives, Grand Rapids Public Library, Grand Rapids, Michigan) Rt: Loney Clinton Gordon (image via Michigan Women Forward).

Alternate Title: Duke of Occupational Hazards

Emlyn tells Emma about Dr. Alice Hamilton, a scientist, doctor, public health expert, and pioneer in the fields of industrial toxicology and occupational health. 

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Sources

Main Story - Alice Hamilton 

  1. “Pandemics Come and Go But Medical Masks are Eternal” by Virginia Postrel, Bloomberg Opinion.  https://www.bloomberg.com/opinion/articles/2020-04-10/medical-face-masks-an-illustrated-history
  2. “Celebrating the life of Alice Hamilton, founding mother of occupational medicine” by Dr. Howard Markel, PBS. https://www.pbs.org/newshour/health/celebrating-life-alice-hamilton-founding-mother-occupational-medicine
  3. “Lead, TNT, and Rayon: Dr. Alice Hamilton’s Battle Against Industrial Poisons” by Dale Debakcsy, Women You Should Know. https://womenyoushouldknow.net/alice-hamiltons-battle-against-industrial-poisons/
  4. Wikipedia article. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alice_Hamilton 

 

Women who Work 

Shoutout to Katelyn Allers and her team for devising a new method for measuring wind speeds on brown dwarfs! 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Photo courtesy of NIH https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Alice_Hamilton#/media/File:Alice_Hamilton.jpg

Alternate Title: A Podcast of Medical Discourses

Emma tells Emlyn about Rebecca Lee Crumpler, who became the first female African American doctor during the American Civil War, and who later treated thousands of freed slaves, along with many others, after the war had ended. 

Sources:

Main Story - Rebecca Lee Crumpler

  1. Markel, Howard. "Celebrating Rebecca Lee Crumpler, first African-American woman physician." PBS News Hour. 2016. https://www.pbs.org/newshour/health/celebrating-rebecca-lee-crumpler-first-african-american-physician
  2. Pfatteicher, S. "Crumpler, Rebecca Davis Lee (1831-1895), physician." American National Biography. 2000. https://www.anb.org/view/10.1093/anb/9780198606697.001.0001/anb-9780198606697-e-1201058.
  3. Friend of Hyde Park Branch Library Blog. "Rebecca Lee’s Medical Training." 2020.  https://hplibraryfriends.wordpress.com/2020/03/01/rebecca-lees-medical-training/ 
  4. Cazalet, Sylvain. "New England Female Medical College & New England Hospital for Women and Children." 2001. http://www.homeoint.org/cazalet/histo/newengland.htm
  5. Neal, Anthony W. "Dr. Crumpler: Nation’s first African American woman physician." 2012. https://www.baystatebanner.com/2012/09/05/dr-crumpler-nations-first-african-american-woman-physician/

 

Women who Work 

Shoutout to Rebecca Lakin and team for their paper on the reproduction across Crocodylia!

  1. University of Bath. "Crocs' better parenting skills could make them more resilient to climate change." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 11 March 2020. www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/03/200311112008.htm
  2. Lakin, R. J., Barrett, P. M., Stevenson, C., Thomas, R. J. & Willis, M. A. First evidence for a latitudinal body mass effect in extant Crocodylia and the relationships of their reproductive characters. Biol. J. Linn. Soc. doi:10.1093/biolinnean/blz208/5713003

Shoutout to Otlet and co-founder, Madeline Green, for their work starting a match-making system between graduate students in need of data and PIs with datasets that need to be analyzed. 

  1. Goodle Forms: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSdl32ju3IifAETih1F116fdqygS-WGVOI_7NVBhKTg7m6P6ZQ/viewform

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

There are no known pictures of Rebecca Lee Crumpler, thus our cover image is from her book, available to the public through the NIH:

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Crumpler_A-Book-of-Medical-Discourses.jpg

 

 

Learn more about us and other women in science at our website www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

 

Alternate Title: The Angel of the Battlefield

Emlyn tells Emma about Clara Barton, the self-taught nurse who cared for thousands of wounded soldiers and founded the American Red Cross.

Also check out our website and merch store: www.stemfatalepodcast.com 

Sources: 

Main Story - Clara Barton 

  1. Clara Barton Wikipedia Page: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clara_Barton
  2. Sawbones podcast, Episode 3 (Bloodletting) Transcript https://maximumfun.org/transcripts/sawbones/transcript-sawbones-bloodletting/
  3. “Founder Clara Barton” by the Red Cross. https://www.redcross.org/content/dam/redcross/enterprise-assets/about-us/history/history-clara-barton-v5.pdf
  4. “The founder of the Red Cross faced down sexism her whole life” by Gillian Brockell, Washington Post Article. https://www.washingtonpost.com/history/2019/05/06/union-doctors-demanded-male-nurses-during-civil-war-clara-barton-defied-them/

 

Women who Work 

  1. Wolters Kluwer Health. "COVID-19 appears less severe in children, Says Review in Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal." March, 2020. http://home.lww.com/news.entry.html/2020/03/13/covid-19_appearsles-YgCo.html
  2. University of California - Berkeley. "Coronavirus outbreak raises question: Why are bat viruses so deadly? Bats' fierce immune systems drive viruses to higher virulence, making them deadlier in humans. February, 2020. https://news.berkeley.edu/2020/02/10/coronavirus-outbreak-raises-question-why-are-bat-viruses-so-deadly/

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

“Work” by Rihanna

 

Cover Image

Mathew Brady

http://www.wepanknowledgecenter.org/marie-curie/

Alternate Title: The Virus Photographer

Emma flies solo again this week with a short story about the amazing woman who determined how to image and identify viruses like the coronaviruses, hepatitis B, HIV, rubella, and more!

Website: https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/

 

Sources 

Main Story - June Almeida 

  1. Almeida J. (2008). June Almeida (née Hart). BMJ : British Medical Journal336 (7659), 1511. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.a434 
  2. Booss, J., MD and August, M.J., PhD (2014). Imaging Viruses and Tagging Their Antigens. In To Catch a Virus (eds J. Booss and M.J. August). doi:10.1128/9781555818586.ch7
  3. Goldsmith, C. S., & Miller, S. E. (2009). Modern uses of electron microscopy for detection of viruses. Clinical microbiology reviews22(4), 552–563. https://doi.org/10.1128/CMR.00027-09 

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

 

Cover Image

From Joyce Almeida, in Booss, J., MD and August, M.J., PhD (2014). Imaging Viruses and Tagging Their Antigens. In To Catch a Virus (eds J. Booss and M.J. August). doi:10.1128/9781555818586.ch7

Alternate Title: Tucked in Ticks

Emma flies solo this week with a short story about the prolific Mexican acarologist, Anita Hoffmann.

Website: https://www.stemfatalepodcast.com/

 

Sources 

Main Story - Anita Hoffmann

  1. Ortiz, Tila Maria Perez. "Ana Hoffmann Mendizabal." UNAM. 2007.  http://www.100.unam.mx/pdf/ana-hoffmann-mendizabal.pdf
  2. Garza, CDE & AAM, Ochoa. Dra. Ana Esther Hoffmann Mendizábal. Artrópodos y Salud. Ene.-Jun., 2016. Vol. 3 No. 1. http://artropodosysalud.com/Publicaciones/No5-Abr2016/2Monografia.pdf

 

Music

“Mary Anning” by Artichoke

 

Cover Image

http://www.100.unam.mx/pdf/ana-hoffmann-mendizabal.pdf

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