Our research focuses on ecology at the human-wildlife interface, particularly where it pertains to disease ecology, conservation biology, and wildlife management.
We use methods from landscape ecology (GIS, remote sensing, spatial analyses), quantitative ecology, and epidemiology to analyze landscape change, health outcomes, and the impact of anthropogenic changes, including climate change.
We use dynamic and statistical models to explore questions in population, community and disease ecology, to augment field-based research.
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Vector ecology and social-ecological dynamics of VBDs
Dengue; Malaria; Tickborne Diseases
CDC Southeastern Center of Excellence
Factors Limiting New England Cottontail Populations in New York
Albatross Project: Modeling
Bioenergetics and Foraging
Social-ecological approaches to conservation landscapes
Spatial ecology of livestock and wildlife disease outbreaks
PECAR - People, Environment and Climate in the Albertine Rift