Ecology, Evolution, and Conservation Biology Seminar Series

Ecology, Evolution, and Conservation Biology Seminar Series

Winter term 2022-23
Wednesdays 4-5 P.M.
Johnson Hall 102


Sponsoring Departments and Units
Fisheries, Wildlife, and Conservation Sciences, College of Forestry, Forest Ecosystems and Society, Botany and Plant Pathology, Integrative Biology, OSU Research Office

Shareable flyer


January 18 // The potential of community-based ecotourism to enhance biodiversity conservation: Lessons learned from practice and scholarship in Africa
Ian Munanura, Oregon State University
Assistant Professor, Department of Forests Ecosystems and Society

January 25 // Sea anemone host-use drives convergent evolution in clownfishes and disentangles an iconic adaptive radiation
Ben Titus, University of Alabama
Assistant Professor, Department of Biological Sciences

February 01 // Climatic sensitivities and non-timber values of tall trees
Stephen Sillett, Cal Poly Humboldt
Professor, Kenneth L. Fisher Chair in Redwood Forest Ecology, Department of Forestry & Wildland Resources

February 08 // Raptors, rodents, and the desert west: disentangling drivers of diversity across Pleistocene to Modern landscapes
Rebecca Terry, Oregon State University
Associate Professor, Integrative Biology

February 15 // Genomics (plus field ecology) to enhance conservation: Stories from the trenches of California
Brad Shaffer, University of California, Los Angeles
Distinguished Professor, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, UCLA; Director, UCLA La Kretz Center for California Conservation Science

February 22 // The causes and consequences of microendemism: lessons from slender salamanders (Batrachoseps)
Elizabeth Jockusch Professor, University of Connecticut
Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology


March 01 // Prey-free Predators: the impacts of foraging behavior on individual, population, and community traits
Julie Young, Utah State University
Associate Professor, Wildland Resources

March 08 // Historical redlining practices are associated with present-day urban bird communities, their habitat, and the people who may experience them
Eric Wood, California State University Los Angeles
Associate Professor of Avian and Urban Ecology, Department of Biological Sciences

March 15 // A Social-Ecological Perspective of Conservation: Linking Habitat, Populations, and People to Address Declining Rangeland Quails
Fidel Hernandez, Texas A&M Kingsville
Alfred C. Glassell, Jr. Endowed Chair and Professor in the Department of Rangeland and Wildlife Sciences


EECB Archive

See a talk you're interested in without a recording? Email and she will help you.