Molly C. Redmond
Assistant Professor, Department of Biological Sciences
Ph.D., University of California, Santa Barbara, 2010
Graduate Program in Marine Science and Department of Earth Science
A.B., Dartmouth College, 2002
Biology and Environmental Earth Sciences
Assistant Professor, University of North Carolina at Charlotte, 2013- present
Postdoctoral Researcher, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2010 – 2013
Graduate Student Researcher, University of California, Santa Barbara, 2003 – 2010
Research Assistant, Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies, 2002 – 2003
Publications: Google Scholar Profile
Shiller, AM, EW Chan, DJ Joung, MC Redmond, and JD Kessler. Light rare earth element depletion during Deepwater Horizon blowout methanotrophy (2017). Scientific Reports 7: 10389.
Rubin-Blum, M, CP Antony, C Borowski, L Sayavedra, T Pape, H Sahling, G Bohrmann, M Kleiner, MC Redmond, DL Valentine, N Dubilier (2017). Short-chain alkanes fuel mussel and sponge Cycloclasticus symbionts from deep-sea gas and oil seeps (2017) Nature Microbiology 2: 17093.
Paul, BG, H Ding, SC Bagby, MY Kellermann, MC Redmond, GL Andersen, and DL Valentine. Methane-oxidizing bacteria shunt carbon to microbial mats at a marine hydrocarbon seep (2017). Frontiers in Microbiology 8: 186.
Mendes, SD, MC Redmond, K. Voigtritter, C. Perez, R. Scarlett, and DL Valentine (2015) Marine microbes rapidly adapt to consume ethane, propane, and butane within the dissolved hydrocarbon plume of a natural seep. Journal of Geophysical Research – Oceans, 120: 1937–1953.
Aeppli, C, CA Carmichael, RK Nelson, KL Lemkau, WM Graham, MC Redmond, DL Valentine, and CM Reddy (2012). Oil weathering after the Deepwater Horizon spill led to the formation of oxygenated residues. Environmental Science and Technology 46: 8799-8807.
Redmond, MC and DL Valentine (2012). Temperature and natural gas structured the microbial community response to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 109: 20292–20297.
Kujawinski, EB, MC Kido Soule, DL Valentine, AK Boysen, K Longnecker, and MC Redmond (2011). Fate of dispersants associated with the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. Environmental Science and Technology 45: 1298-1306.
Kessler, JD, DL Valentine, MC Redmond, M Du, EW Chan, SD Mendes, E Quiroz, CJ Villanueva, S Shusta, LM Werra, S Yvon-Lewis, and T Weber (2011). A persistent respiration anomaly reveals the fate of spilled methane in the deep Gulf of Mexico. Science 331: 312-315.
Valentine, DL, JD Kessler, MC Redmond, SD Mendes, MB Heintz, C Farwell, L Hu, FS Kinnaman, S Yvon-Lewis, M Du, EW Chan, F Garcia Tigraros, and CJ Villanueva (2010). Propane respiration jump-starts microbial response to a deep oil spill. Science 330: 208-211.
Redmond, MC, DL Valentine and AL Sessions (2010). Identification of novel methane-, ethane-, and propane-oxidizing bacteria at marine hydrocarbon seeps by stable isotope probing. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 76: 6412-6422.
Adams, CJ, MC Redmond and DL Valentine (2006). Pure culture growth of fermentative bacteria facilitated by H2 removal: bioenergetics and H2 production. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 72: 1079-1085.