Kenneth' specific research activities have being quite varied though anchored within the limits of forest management.
Kenneth's BSc. thesis was on verifying the most appropriate preservation mechanism for the seeds of Terminalis superba, an important tropical timber tree species. Kenneth worked for a year with Tropenbos International Ghana (TBI-Ghana) an NGO, on a number of forest conservation projects. Then shortly after, Kenneth's MSc. thesis touched on improving timber production from non-production areas. In doing this Kenneth et al. (2011) investigated stages of tree growth within farm landscapes and compared these with what happens in the "wild".
Kenneth has also worked on two other projects:
1) one aimed at conserving Talbotiella gentii an endemic species in Ghana and the research was to understand the current stock that existed as well as identify the threats to species survival and growth.
2) The other project aimed at understanding teak, Tectona grandis growth under varied site conditions to climate change.
Currently, Kenneth undertakes a doctoral research project, based in the boreal forest of Québec, Canada and aims at modeling forest site productivity, taking into account climate variability.