Science Education in formal and non-formal environments.
How to teach Evolution using the anoles as a model of study.
Adam Algar – Lecturer in Biogeography, School of Geography, University of Nottingham
Rosario Castaneda – Sección Genética, Departamento de Biología, Universidad del Valle
David Collar – Postdoctoral Researcher and Instructor, University of Massachusetts, Boston
Renée Duckworth – Assistant Professor at the University of Arizona
Adam Freedman – Senior Research Fellow UCLA Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Gabe Gartner – Lecturer at Ithaca College
Anthony Herrel – Permanent Researcher employed by the French CNRS and working at the Museum National d’Histoire Naturelle in Paris.
Tonia Hsieh – Assistant Professor at the University of Florida.
Delbert Hutchison – Associate Professor at Whitman College.
Carlos Infante – Postdoctoral Research Associate at the University of Georgia
Travis Ingram – Lecturer in the Department of Zoology at the University of Otago, New Zealand
Todd Jackman – Associate Professor at Villanova University
Ambika Kamath, – Miller Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of California, Berkeley
Jason Knouft – Assistant Professor at St. Louis University
Jason Kolbe – Assistant Professor in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Rhode Island
Jane Melville – Curator of herpetology at Museum Victoria in Melbourne, Australia
Kirsten Nicholson – Curator of natural history and assistant professor at Central Michigan State University
Terry Ord – Lecturer in evolution at the University of New South Wales
Graham Reynolds – Assistant Professor of Biology at University of North Carolina, Asheville
Thomas Sanger – Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Gainsville
Emma Sherratt – Lecturer at the University of New England, Australia
Ian Wang – Molecular Evolution Postdoctoral Fellow, Center for Conservation and Evolutionary Genetics, Smithsonian Institution
Katharina Wollenberg – Assistant Professor, Biology, Bethune-Cookman University
Ph.D., 1998, “Evolution of Sexual Dimorphism and Adaptive Radiation in Anolis Lizards.” Conducted post-doctoral research at the University of California, Berkeley and at the Institute of Statistical Mathematics in Tokyo. She is presently assistant professor at the University of Hawaii.
PhD., 2015, “Temperature-Dependent Phylogeography and Physiological Divergence within the Green Anole, Anolis carolinensis.” Postdoctoral Fellow at University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.
Ph.D., August 2001, “Antipredator adaptations in colubrine snakes.” Doug is presently assistant professor at Concord University in Athens, West Virginia.
(co-advised with Allan Larson). Ph.D. September, 2004, “Population structure and the evolution of Anolis lizard diversity.” Rich was a CPB post-doctoral fellow at the University of California, Davis. He is now an assistant professor at the University of Rochester.
Ph.D. August, 2005, “Competition and community structure in day geckos (Phelsuma) in the Indian Ocean.” Luke was a post-doctoral fellow at the Biodiversity Research Centre, University of British Columbia. He is now an assistant professor at the University of Idaho.
Ph.D. September 2014. “Sexual selection, natural selection and the evolution of social structure in Anolis lizards.”
Ph.D., 1996, “Adaptation, Performance Ability and Evolutionary Diversification in Anolis Lizards.” Conducted a post-doctoral fellowship at the University of Cincinnati in the laboratory of Bruce Jayne. Duncan is currently an associate professor at University of Massachusetts at Amherst.
Ph.D. August, 2007, “Behavioral Ecology of Caribbean AnolisLizards: A Comparative Approach.” Michele is currently an Assistant Professor in Biology at Trinity University.
(co-advised with Allan Larson): Ph.D., 2005, “Anoles out of place: an evolutionary analysis of introduced Anolis lizards.” Jason is currently an Assistant Professor in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Rhode Island.
Ph.D., April, 2008, “Predation and Evolutionary Diversification in Gambusia Fishes.” Brian is currently an assistant professor at North Carolina State University in the Department of Biology and W.M. Keck Center for Behavioral Biology.
Ph.D., 1999, “Intra- and Interspecific Variation in the Behavioral Responses Given to an Approaching Predator by AnolisLizards.” Conducted an NSF Postdoctoral Research Fellowship at Union College. Manuel is presently assistant professor at Duke University.
Ph.D. September, 2011, “Rates and patterns of phenotypic evolution in the adaptive radiation of Anolislizards.” Luke is currently a CPB postdoc at the University of California, Davis.
Ph.D. September 2014, “A multidimensional perspective on the role of behavior in evolution.” She is currently a Postdoctoral researcher at The Australian National University
Ph.D., 2000, “Territoriality and spatial structure of the Eastern Collared Lizard, Crotaphytus collaris collaris : spatial, temporal, and individual variation.” John is presently a lecturer at Washington University.
Ph.D. August, 2001, “Evolution and life-history of varanid lizards.”
Ph.D., June, 2009, “Quantitative Genetics and Evolutionary Inference in a Phylogenetic Context.” Liam was a postdoctoral fellow at the National Evolutionary Synthesis Center and is now assistant professor at the University of Massachusetts Boston.
(co-advised with Allan Larson) : Ph.D. December, 2001, “Systematics, biogeography and evolution of Liolaemus.” Following a post-doctoral fellowship at the National Museum of Natural History, Jim accepted a faculty position at Clarkson University in Potsdam, New York.
Ph.D., 2013, “Character displacement and community assembly in Anolis lizards.” Presently a postdoc in the Bolnick lab at the University of Texas at Austin.
Eva Catenaccio – Currently studying at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Hannah Kim Frank – Currently pursuing a PhD at Stanford University with Elizabeth Hadly
Rick Stanley – Currently a Booth Fellow, volunteering with the Malaysian Nature Society
Grace Charles – Currently pursuing a PhD at the University of California, Davis
Natalie Jacewicz – Currently in training at Boston Consulting Group