Dr. Adam W. Rollins
, Assistant Professor of Biology
Office: Cumberland Mountain Research Center
PhD, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. (December 2008).
MSF, Forest Resource Management (Forest Ecology), West Virginia University, Morgantown, West Virginia (May 2005).
BS Biology, Fairmont State University, Fairmont, West Virginia (December 2002).
Research and Teaching Areas
Assistant Professor of Biology at Lincoln Memorial University where his research has focused across three main areas: (1) the ecology and distribution of slime molds, (2) the dynamics of red spruce dominated forests across the highest elevations of the central Appalachians, and (3) the distribution and ecology of fungi. Dr. Rollins' research expeditions have taken him to five continents encompassing numerous ecosystems including tropical forests (both New World and Old World), boreal forests, subalpine forests, temperate deciduous forests, grasslands, and deserts.
- Rollins, A.W. and S.L. Stephenson. 2012. Myxomycetes associated with grasslands of the western central United States. Fungal Diversity. DOI: 10.1007/s13225-012-0204-7.
Rollins, A.W. and S.L. Stephenson. 2012. Myxogastrid distribution within the leaf litter microhabitat. Mycosphere 3:543-549.
Rollins, A.W. and S.L. Stephenson. 2011. Global distribution and ecology of myxomycetes. Current Topics in Plant Biology 12:1-14.
Rollins, A.W., J.C. Landolt, and S.L. Stephenson. 2010. Dictyostelid cellular slime molds associated with grasslands of the central and western United States. Mycologia 102:996-1003.
Rollins, A.W., H.S. Adams, and S.L. Stephenson. 2010. Changes in forest composition and structure across the red spruce-hardwood ecotone in the Central Appalachians. Castanea 75:303-314.
Landolt, J.C., S.L. Stephenson, and A.W. Rollins. 2009. Dictyostelid cellular slime molds of Arkansas. Castanea 74:353-359.