Our research interests broadly involve how patterns of biodiversity are structured by local and regional processes, such as invasive species, climate change, habitat fragmentation, and other anthropogenic stressors.
Ultimately, this work leads to the question of how ecosystem functions and services may be affected by human activities. In general, we use the combined approach of field surveys, small-scale and large-scale experiments, and statistical modeling to test our hypotheses.
New graduate student position in urban limnology available through the Center for Lakes and Reservoirs. More info here.
Congrats to Meredith J for successfully defending her Masters! (August 2016)
Congrats to Tim for publishing the first chapter of his PhD! His research was also highlighted in the Columbia Basin Bulletin. (July 2016)
Congrats to Meredith H who was selected to attend the ECO-DAS (Ecological Dissertations in the Aquatic Sciences) symposium in Hawaii this fall AND for winning the Thomas Frost Award from the Ecological Society of America! (July 2016)