Andrew Rassweiler (Assistant professor) - Studies marine spatial management, ecological resilience and temperate and tropical reef ecology.

Andrew Rassweiler (Assistant professor) - Studies marine spatial management, ecological resilience and temperate and tropical reef ecology.

 
  Daniel K. Okamoto (Post-doctoral researcher) focuses on quantitative population dynamics, temperate reef ecology, and  fisheries & conservation science.  Website: dkokamoto.wordpress.com

 

Daniel K. Okamoto (Post-doctoral researcher) focuses on quantitative population dynamics, temperate reef ecology, and  fisheries & conservation science.  Website: dkokamoto.wordpress.com

  Jenn McHenry's (Research technician) uses macro-ecology, remote-sensing, and GIS to understand, map, and incorporate critical marine ecosystem dynamics into spatial fisheries management, conservation, and multi-use planning strategies. Jenn has a B.Sc. in marine sciences and a double M.Sc. in marine biology and marine policy from the University of Maine. 

 

Jenn McHenry's (Research technician) uses macro-ecology, remote-sensing, and GIS to understand, map, and incorporate critical marine ecosystem dynamics into spatial fisheries management, conservation, and multi-use planning strategies. Jenn has a B.Sc. in marine sciences and a double M.Sc. in marine biology and marine policy from the University of Maine. 

Scott Miller (PhD Student) is interested in how ecological interactions can be shaped by various natural and anthropogenic factors, and how this variation influences the resilience of ecosystems.  He has a B.S. in Biological Science from Clemson University where he studied the den sharing behavior of juvenile Caribbean spiny lobsters and an M.S. from Moss Landing Marine Laboratories where he investigated the  effects of oceanographic variability on the trophic ecology of coral reef fishes from the central Pacific.

Scott Miller (PhD Student) is interested in how ecological interactions can be shaped by various natural and anthropogenic factors, and how this variation influences the resilience of ecosystems.  He has a B.S. in Biological Science from Clemson University where he studied the den sharing behavior of juvenile Caribbean spiny lobsters and an M.S. from Moss Landing Marine Laboratories where he investigated the  effects of oceanographic variability on the trophic ecology of coral reef fishes from the central Pacific.

Shannon Boyle (PhD Student) is interested in population and community dynamics in a rapidly changing world and in developing spatial management plans to foster ecological resilience to environmental change. Shannon received a B.Sc. in Wildlife Biology at McGill University working on lake fish community dynamics and has a Masters from UCSB’s Bren School of Environmental Science and Management where she studied both ecosystem dynamics and effective public engagement strategies for large-scale marine reserves in the Pacific.

Shannon Boyle (PhD Student) is interested in population and community dynamics in a rapidly changing world and in developing spatial management plans to foster ecological resilience to environmental change. Shannon received a B.Sc. in Wildlife Biology at McGill University working on lake fish community dynamics and has a Masters from UCSB’s Bren School of Environmental Science and Management where she studied both ecosystem dynamics and effective public engagement strategies for large-scale marine reserves in the Pacific.