Michael Antidormi is Hydrologist in the Watersheds Research Section of the United States Geological Survey - New York Water Science Center located in Troy, NY. Michael obtained his master's degree from the State University of New York - SUNY Albany in Physical Geography. He started working with USGS in 2012 while earning his master's. He has worked on a variety of studies including soil recovery from acidic deposition, helping collect data for soil chemistry as part of the HBN network, collecting stream chemistry samples used for several long term monitoring sites, monitoring sediment and turbidity prior to and after stream stabilization efforts, and microplastics sampling in Mohawk River tributaries.
Gregory B. Lawrence, Paul W. Hazlett, Ivan J. Fernandez, Rock Ouimet, Scott W. Bailey, Walter C. Shortle, Kevin T. Smith, and Michael R. Antidormi, 2015, Declining Acidic Deposition Begins Reversal of Forest-Soil Acidification in the Northeastern U.S. and Eastern Canada. Environmental Science & Technology
Gregory B. Lawrence, Ivan J. Fernandez, Paul W. Hazlett, Scott W. Bailey, Donald S. Ross, Thomas R. Villars, Angelica Quintana, Rock Ouimet, Michael R. McHale, Chris E. Johnson, Russell D. Briggs, Robert A. Colter, Jason Siemion, Olivia L. Bartlett, Olga Vargas, Michael R. Antidormi, Mary M. Koppers, 2016, Methods of Soil Resampling to Monitor Changes in the Chemical Concentrations of Forest Soils. Journal of Visualized Experiments
Gregory B. Lawrence, Todd McDonnell, Timothy Sullivan, Martin Dovciak, Scott Bailey, Michael Antidormi, Michael Whalen, 2016, Acidic deposition interacts with beech bark disease to influence composition and structure of sugar maple-beech forests. Ecosystems
Michael R. McHale, Douglas Burns, Jason Siemion, Michael Antidormi, 2017, The Response of Soil and Stream Chemistry to Decreases in Acid Deposition in the Catskill Mountains, New York, USA. Environmental Pollution
Jason Siemion, Michael R. McHale, Gregory B. Lawrence, Douglas A. Burns, Michael R. Antidormi, 2017, Are soils and streams of the Hydrologic Benchmark Network in the northeastern US recovering from acidic deposition? Journal of Environmental Quality