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Jennifer Hoguet (Fed)

Research Biologist

Jennifer joined the NIST family at the Hollings Marine Laboratory in Charleston, South Carolina in 2008.  There she proudly serves as a NIST Biorepository team member.  Her responsibilities include implementing standardized archival protocols pertaining to the collection, banking and cryohomogenization of tissues from a multitude of marine organisms (i.e., marine mammals, sea turtles and sea birds).  Jennifer also helps produce SRMS in NIST’s in-house Cryogenic Reference Material Production Facility.  Past materials include SRM 1974d (Organics in Mussel Tissue) and Candidate RM 8427 (Mycotoxins in Corn).  In addition, Jennifer’s past laboratory experience at NIST includes investigating contaminants in marine organisms (i.e., beluga whales, dolphin and sea turtles).  Her research focused on quantifying persistent organic pollutants (POPs) as well as current-use pollutants (i.e., PBDEs and HBCDs) in attempt to elucidate temporal and spatial trends in organismal contaminant loads.

Prior to her employment at NIST, Jennifer worked at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s National Ocean Service in the Ecotoxicology Department and the South Carolina Department of Resources, where she conducted a variety of toxicological assessments, chiefly biomarkers (i.e., lipid peroxidation and glutathione), on several estuarine organisms (i.e., oysters, fish and shrimp).

Other Featured Publications:

Publications

Certification of Standard Reference Material® 1936 Great Lakes Sediment

Author(s)
Jacqueline Bangma, Debra Ellisor, Michael Ellisor, N. Alan Heckert, Jennifer Hoguet, Kevin Huncik, Jennifer Ness, Jessica L. Reiner
Standard Reference Material (SRM) 1936 Great Lakes Sediment is intended for 1) use in validating calibration and validation materials for sediment analysis

Lessons Learned from Monitoring Organic Contaminants in Three Decades of Marine Samples from the Pacific Basin Archived at the USA’s Marine Environmental Specimen Bank

Author(s)
Stacy S. Schuur, Paul R. Becker, Colleen E. Bryan Sallee, Rebecca S. Pugh, Jared M. Ragland, Jessica L. Reiner, Jennifer Trevillian, Michele M. Schantz
The USA’s Marine Environmental Specimen Bank (ESB) has archived marine wildlife collections dating back to 1976. Numerous lessons have been learned including

Persistent Organic Pollutants and Vitamins in Northern Fur Seals (Callorhinus ursinus) Collected from St. Paul Island, Alaska as Part of the Alaska Marine Mammal Tissue Archival Project

Author(s)
John R. Kucklick, Jessica L. Reiner, Michele M. Schantz, Jennifer M. Lynch, Jennifer Trevillian, Catherine A. Rimmer, Rebecca S. Pugh, Jody Rhoderick, Jennifer Ness, Paul R. Becker, Danielle Peterson
Liver and blubber samples from 50 juvenile male northern fur seals (Callorhinus ursinus) were collected on St. Paul Island from four different seal rookeries
Created October 9, 2019, Updated September 7, 2022