ESA announces 2014 Fellows

ESA LogoFor immediate release: 11 June 2014
Contact: Alison Mize, Alison@esa.org 202.833.8773, ext. 205

 

The Ecological Society of America (ESA) is pleased to announce its 2014 fellows. The Society’s fellows program recognizes the many ways in which our members contribute to ecological research and discovery, communication, education and pedagogy, and to management and policy.

ESA fellows and early career fellows are listed on the ESA Fellows page.

Fellows are members who have made outstanding contributions to a wide range of fields served by ESA, including, but not restricted to those that advance or apply ecological knowledge in academics, government, non-profit organizations and the broader society. They are elected for life.

Early career fellows are members typically within eight years of receiving their Ph.D. (or other terminal degree) who have begun making and show promise of continuing to make outstanding contributions to a wide range of fields served by ESA. They are elected for five years.

ESA established its fellows program in 2012.

Awards Committee Chair Alan Hastings says that the program’s goals are to honor its members and to support their competitiveness and advancement to leadership positions in the Society, at their institutions and in broader society.

Kudos to all this year’s ESA Fellows!

2014 Fellows:

  • Andrew Blaustein, Department of Zoology, Oregon State University
  • Hal Caswell, Biology Department, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
  • Jiquan Chen, Department of  Environmental Sciences,  The University of Toledo
  • Deborah Goldberg, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Michigan
  • James Grace, National Wetlands Research Center, United States Geological Survey
  • Mark Hunter, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology ,University of Michigan
  • Stephen Jackson, DOI Southwest Climate Science Center, United States Geological Survey
  • Jon Keeley, Western Ecological Research Center, United States Geological Survey
  • Robert Naiman, School of Aquatic Fishery Services, University of Washington
  • Richard Ostfeld, Cary Institute for Ecosystem Studies
  • Alan Townsend, Environmental Studies Program and  INSTARR ( Institute of  Artic and Alpine Research) ,University of Colorado
  • John Vandermeer, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology , University of Michigan

 

2014 Early Career Fellows:

  • Marc Cadotte, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Toronto-Scarborough
  • Daniel Donato, Washington State Department of Natural Resources
  • Heather Lynch, Department of Evolution and Ecology, Stony Brook University
  • Abraham Miller-Rushing, Acadia National Park, United States National Park Service
  • Laura Petes, White House Office of Science & Technology Policy, on detail from the Climate Program Office, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

 


 

The Ecological Society of America is the world’s largest community of professional ecologists and the trusted source of ecological knowledge.  ESA is committed to advancing the understanding of life on Earth.  The 10,000 member Society publishes five journals, convenes an annual scientific conference, and broadly shares ecological information through policy and media outreach and education initiatives. Visit the ESA website at http://www.esa.org