June ’13: Julian joins the editorial board of the new open-access journal Elementa: Science of the Anthropocene.
June ’13: Lauren and Julian just received a WDFW Aquatic Lands Enhancement Account Grant to support the on-going invasive crayfish removal effort on Pine Lake.
May ’13: Julian just presented a seminar at the annual Undergraduate Biology Symposium at University of Puerto Rico – Mayaguez.
Apr ’13: Julian attended a special reception for the Society of Environmental Journalists at the new Bullitt Center in Seattle (link to the Seattle Times story here). In attendance was Jim Whittaker, the first American to summit Mt. Everest.
Mar ’13: Congrats to Keith for being awarded an NSF Graduate Student Fellowship!!
Jan ’13: Happy New Year! First new study linking altered flow regimes to fish life-history strategies
Our research spans ecology, conservation, and management of freshwater systems. Within this we focus on five themes of freshwater science:
– Linking food webs & nutrient fluxes to landscape change in freshwater systems
– Ecology and management of invasive species
– Conservation biogeography
– Ecology and conservation planning in arid regions
– Environmental flows and the ecological impacts of hydrologic alteration by human activities
The FEC lab welcomes media inquires and regularly interacts with the media to provide an expert view of current events. If you are a member of the media and need assistance, please contact Julian at email@example.com or 206.616.3112. Here is a list with links to media that has featured Julian (and other lab members) about their research.
June ’13: “Local crayfish taste better than non-native crayfish” story in the Seattle Times spotlights Julian’s work on Pine Lake
Mar ’13: The lab’s crowdfunding campaign on lake soundscapes last year is part of a feature on crowdfunding research in PNAS: Article or link to PDF
Mar ’13: Julian’s Pine Lake project to have volunteers remove invasive crayfish covered in a Sammamish Review article
Oct ’12: Research on the challenges of native invaders covered in a UW Daily article and a Columbia River Bulletin article