I'm excited to say that I co-authored 2 pretty cool papers recently that are now both in early view stage. One study shows that stream insects, and specifically certain taxa of stoneflies, prefer to emerge from streams using emergent wood over emergent rocks or other submerged substrates (https://doi.org/10.1093/ee/nvz106). The other study examined the response of stream insects to a novel restoration on Big Spring Run (Lancaster County: ), which found that the restoration had no effect on the stream insect community, but more interestingly (in our opinion) the approach we used that analyzed several subsets of the data and multiple assessment approaches created a holistic narrative about project outcomes that was more compelling than a simple statistics-based approach (https://doi.org/10.1002/rra.3556). What was really exciting is that both of these manuscripts were undergraduate student research projects. The emergence study led by Kristin Cheney who as an undergraduate at UMass when I was a postdoc. Several undergraduates at Millersville University including co-authors Emily Neideigh and Alex Rittle did the heavy lifting during the field and lab stages of the work. Let me know if you need a reprint of these (or any) of my manuscripts.