Past Scholarship Recipients

Kelly Klingler (2016), Investigating the movement dynamics, relative stress hormone concentrations, and population genomics of the North American pika (Ochotona princeps) in the Sierra Nevada.

Jenny Urbina Gonzalez (2015), Ontogenetic shifts in disease response in native and invasive anuran species. Oregon State University, PhD candidate.

Allison Ruth Nelson (2014), Unlocking the mysteries of migration and infectious disease in a migratory songbird. San Francisco State University, M.S. candidate.

Gareth Hopkins (2013), The interacting effects of salt and temperature on the survival and development of rough-skinned newts (Taricha granulosa) from coastal and inland populations in the Pacific Northwest. Oregon State University, PhD candidate.

Tara Blackmon (2012), Reproductive biology of Rainbow Trout in Spirit Lake, Mt. Saint Helens, Washington. Oregon State University, M.S. candidate.

Lindsey Thurman (2011), Differential response to UV-B radiation by 4 amphibian species along an elevational gradient. Oregon State University, M.S. candidate.

Stephanie Gervasi (2010). Amphibian responses to an emerging infectious pathogen, Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis. Oregon State University, PhD candidate.

Edward Meyers (2009). Diversification within the subspecies Hypsiglena chlorophaea deserticola of the Pacific Northwest. Washington State University, Undergraduate.

Ray Yurkewycz (2008). The role of the Northern Pocket Gopher (Thomomys talpoides) in primary successional landscape at Mount St. Helens. Washington State University, M.S. candidate.

Adam Sepulveda (2007). Testing for a significant nexus: Does connectivity to headwater streams promote species coexistence in navigable waters? University of Montana, PhD candidate.

George Batten (2006). Biogeography of the American pika (Ochotona princeps) in Oregon and southern Washington: Illuminating genetic relationship among disjunct populations. Portland State University, M.S. candidate.

Miranda Cooley (2005). Feather Choice for nest lining in Tachycineta swallows: Does color matter? Oregon State University, Undergraduate.