Skip Nav
Dr. Lisa Campbell
Lisa Campbell
Phone:
(979) 845-5706
Fax:
(979) 845-6331
Email:
lisacampbell@tamu.edu
Office:
Eller O&M 911D
Address:

Texas A&M University O&M Building
Room 911D MS 3146 
College Station, Texas 77843


Degrees:

Ph.D. Biological Oceanography, SUNY Stony Brook, New York, 1985

M.S. Marine Environmental Science, SUNY Stony Brook, New York, 1983

B.A. Biology, with honors, University of California at Santa Cruz, 1976

Awards:
  • William R. Bryant Chair in Oceanography
  • Association for the Sciences of Limnology & Oceanography, Sustaining Fellow, awarded 2015
  • Association of Former Students award for Distinguished Achievement in Teaching, College of Geosciences, 2015
  • Women's Faculty Network Outstanding Mentoring Award (TAMU), 2014
  • Dean’s Distinguished Achievement Award for Faculty Research, College of Geosciences, 2009
  • Ethel Ashworth-Tsutsui Memorial Keynote Speaker, 2006
  • Big12 Conference Fellowship Award (TAMU), 1998 and 2006
  • Sigma Xi Research Award
  • Jessie Smith Noyes Fellow (SUNY Stony Brook)

Links:

https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Lisa_Campbell11

On the Ocean weekly radio program on KAMU http://abcmgr.tamu.edu/ontheocean/

Texas Observatory for Algal Succession Time series (TOAST) http://toast.tamu.edu/IFCB111

https://www.facebook.com/CampbellLabTAMU/

Lisa Campbell

Professor
Regents Professor and William R. Bryant Chair in Oceanography; Associate Editor, Journal of Plankton Research, 2018-2021
Biological Oceanography: Phytoplankton; Harmful Algal Blooms

Research Interests

  • Phytoplankton population dynamics
  • Harmful algal blooms and mechanisms of bloom formation
  • Transcriptomics and metabolomics of marine phytoplankton
  • Ocean observing systems
  • Flow cytometry and imaging-in-flow cytometry

Selected Publications

  1. Anglès, S., Jordi, A., Henrichs, D. W. & Campbell, L. 2019. Influence of coastal upwelling and river discharge on the phytoplankton community composition in the northwestern Gulf of Mexico. Prog. Oceanogr. 173:26-36. 
  2. Campbell, L., D.W. Henrichs, E.E. Peacock, J. Futrelle and H.M. Sosik. 2017. Imaging FlowCytobot provides novel insights on phytoplankton community dynamics. In: Proenca, L. A. O. and Hallegraeff, G. (eds). Proceedings of the 17th International Conference on Harmful Algae. International Society for the Study of Harmful Algae and Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission of UNESCO 2017. ISBN 978-87-990827-6-6.
  3. Ryan, D. E. and L. Campbell. 2016. Identification and phylogeny of putative PEPC genes in three toxin-producing Karenia (DINOPHYTA) species. Journal of Phycology 52: 618–625.                 doi:  1111/jpy.12423
  4. Henrichs, D.W., R.D. Hetland and L. Campbell. 2015. A spatially explicit individual-based model to identify origins of blooms of the toxic dinoflagellate Karenia brevis in the western Gulf of Mexico. Ecological Modelling 313:251-258 doi: 10.1016/j.ecolmodel.2015.06.038
  5. Anglès, S., A. Jordi and L. Campbell. 2015. Responses of the coastal phytoplankton community to hurricanes revealed by high-frequency imaging flow cytometry. Limnology & Oceanography 60(5): 1562-1576 doi: 10.1002/lno.10117
  6. Fowler, N., C. Tomas, D. Baden, L. Campbell and A. Bourdelais. 2015. Chemical analysis of Karenia papilionacea. Toxicon 101:85-91. doi:10.1016/j.toxicon.2015.05.007
  7. Ryan, D.E. and L. Campbell. 2015. Comparative transcriptomic analysis of three toxin-producing Karenia In: MacKenzie, A. (ed.) Marine and Freshwater Harmful Algae 2014. Proceedings 16th International Conference on Harmful Algae. pp. 229-232.
  8. Harred, L.B. and L. Campbell. 2014.  Predicting harmful algal blooms: A case study with Dinophysis ovum in the Gulf of Mexico. Journal of Plankton Research 36(6): 1434–1445
  9. Ryan, D.E., A. Pepper and L. Campbell. 2014.  De novo assembly and characterization of the transcriptome of the toxic dinoflagellate Karenia brevis. BMC Genomics 15:888  doi:10.1186/1471-2164-15-888
  10. Berube, P.M., S.J. Biller, A.G. Kent, J.W. Thompson, S.E. Roggensack, K.H. Roache-Johnson, M. Ackerman, L.R. Moore, J.D. Meisel, D. Sher, L.R. Thompson, L. Campbell, A.C. Martiny and S.W. Chisholm. 2014. Physiology and evolution of nitrogen acquisition in Prochlorococcus. ISMEJ doi:10.1038/ismej.2014.211
  11. Keeling, P. J., et al. (Campbell, L.) 2014. The Marine Microbial Eukaryote Transcriptome Sequencing Project (MMETSP): Illuminating the functional diversity of eukaryotic life in the oceans through transcriptome sequencing. PLoS Biology 12(6): e1001889 doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.1001889
  12. Errera, R.M., S. Yvon-Lewis, J.D Kessler, and L. Campbell. 2014. Reponses of the dinoflagellate Karenia brevis to climate change: pCO2 and sea surface temperatures. Harmful Algae 37: 110-116.
  13. Thyng, K.M., R.D. Hetland, M.T. Ogle, X. Zhang, F. Chen, and L. Campbell. 2013. Origins of harmful algal blooms along the Texas coast. Limnology & Oceanography: Fluids and Environments 3: 269-278  http://lofe.dukejournals.org/content/3/269.full
  14. Campbell, L., D.W. Henrichs, R.J. Olson, and H.M. Sosik. 2013. Continuous automated imaging-in-flow cytometry for detection and early warning of Karenia brevis blooms in the Gulf of Mexico. Environmental Science and Pollution Research 20:6896-902   doi 10.1007/s11356-012-1437-4.
  15. Henrichs, D.W., M.A. Renshaw, J.R. Gold, and L. Campbell. 2013. Genetic diversity among clonal isolates of Karenia brevis as measured with microsatellite markers. Harmful Algae 21-22:30-35    doi 10.1016/j.hal.2012.11.003.
  16. Henrichs, D.W., P.S Scott, K.A. Steidinger, R.M. Errera, A, Abraham, and L. Campbell. 2013. Morphology and phylogeny of Prorocentrum texanum sp. nov. (Dinophyceae): a new dinoflagellate from Gulf of Mexico coastal waters exhibiting two distinct morphologies. Journal of Phycology. 49:143-55   doi 10.1111/jpy.12030.
  17. Henrichs, D.W., M.A. Renshaw, J.R. Gold, and L. Campbell. 2013. Population-genetic structure of the toxic dinoflagellate Karenia brevis from the Gulf of Mexico. J. Plankton Res. 35:427-32.        doi 10.1093/plankt/fbs103.
  18. Brand, L.E., L. Campbell, and E. Bresnan. 2012. Karenia: the biology and ecology of a toxic genus. Harmful Algae 14:156-78. doi 10.1016/j.hal.2011.10.020 

Additional Information

Current Projects

  • National Science Foundation, Biological Oceanography, “RAPID: Hurricane Impact on Phytoplankton Community Dynamics and Metabolic Response”
  • NOAA, “ECOHAB: Cross-regional comparison of Dinophysis bloom dynamics, drivers, and toxicity”
  • NOAA, “PCMHAB: Expanding Harmful Algal Bloom Mitigation in the Gulf of Mexico with       Operational Support and Training for the IFCB Network”
  • NOAA-NOS-IOOS, “Continued Development of the Gulf of Mexico Coastal Ocean Observing System”
  • NOAA, “ECOHAB 2017: Life and Death of a Karenia bloom”
  • Sea Grant, “A new early warning tool to mitigate the impacts of Dinophysis, an emerging
  • threat in coastal ecosystems”
  • Texas Parks & Wildlife Department: Establishing a Harmful Algal Bloom and Plankton Community Composition Observing Time-series in the Lower Laguna Madre at Brazos Santiago Pass

Experience

  • Professor, Dept. Oceanography, Texas A&M Univ., Sept 2006-present
  • Associate Professor, Dept. Oceanography, Texas A&M Univ., 1996-2006
  • Research Scientist, Dept. Oceanography, University of Hawaii, 1988-1996
  • Postdoctoral Fellow, Bigelow Laboratory, Maine, 1986-1987
  • Postdoctoral Fellow, Oceanic Institute. Waimanalo, HI, 1985-1986
  • Graduate Assistant with Dr. E.J. Carpenter, SUNY Stony Brook, 1979-1985
  • Staff Research Associate with Dr. O. Holm-Hansen, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, 1976-1979
Geosciences TAMU Logo

Aggies can change the world. Geoscientists lead the way.