Mara Dicenta works at the intersections of Feminist Science Studies, Environmental Anthropology, and the Latin American Decolonial Thought. With a background in Anthropology and a PhD in Science & Technology Studies, her dissertation Beavers, Settlers, and Scientists: Entanglements of Environmental Science and (In)justice in Austral Patagonia, 1940s-2020s, examines how the production of environmental knowledges in Tierra del Fuego (Chile and Argentina), has been entangled with colonial, intergenerational, and interspecies forms of exclusion. Her research and teaching contribute to expanding reparative natures, cultures, and epistemologies capable of responding to disavowed histories of violence. Her work has been published in journals like Science as Culture, Conservation Biology, and Environment & Society Portal, Arcadia. Currently, she is a member of the “Science, Technology, and Society Center” in Buenos Aires.