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Ecological Restoration Editorial Board

Representing a wide variety of disciplines within the restoration ecology world, Board members contribute their skills to editorial judgements and to identifying interesting projects that we may feature in future issues. We thank them for their contributions to this journal and improvements to our environment.

Click here to see a pdf of the information on this page.

 

 

Steven I. Apfelbaum

James Aronson

Peter Bowler

Lindsay Campbell

Robin L. Chazdon

Francisco A. Comín Sebastián

David Drake

Erin Espeland

Holly Jones

Roger Mann

Jill McGrady

Carrie Reinhardt Adams

Greg Spyreas

David J. Robertson

Alan Unwin

Dennis Whigham

Ken Yocom

Luis Zambrano González

 



 

Steven I. Apfelbaum

Steve Apfelbaum is a senior ecologist with Applied Ecological Services who has worked throughout the world on thousands of innovative ecological research and restoration projects for more than 35 years. Steve has contributed to many peer reviewed articles and technical studies. His contributions to books include Soil Carbon Management: Environmental, Economic and Societal Benefits (CRC press, 2007); the award winning Nature’s Second Chance (Beacon Press, 2010), and the Island Press series, Restoring Ecological Health to Your Land (2010) which provides a process and the tools for restoring aquatic, wetland, riverine and terrestrial ecological systems, including disturbed lands.
Website: www.appliedeco.com

 

 

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James Aronson

James Aronson, PhD is a restoration ecologist at the Centre for Evolutionary and Functional Ecology Lab of the CNRS, in Montpellier, France and the Missouri Botanical Garden, a Representative-at-Large of the Society for Ecological Restoration (www.ser.org) and co-founder of the Restoring Natural Capital Alliance (www.rncalliance.org). He is editor-in-chief of the SER-Island Press book series, The Science and Practice of Ecological Restoration, and has authored, co-authored or published many books and articles on ecological restoration and related subjects. He participates and consults on restoration projects, programs and networks in desert and dryland, Mediterranean climate regions, tropical forest biomes, and other regions.

 

 

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Peter Bowler

Peter Bowler, PhD is the Director of the University of California Natural Reserve System’s San Joaquin Marsh and Burns Pinyon Ridge Reserves, Director of the UCI Arboretum and Herbarium, Director of the UCI Minor in Global Sustainability, and is a faculty member in UCI’s Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. His research interests include restoration ecology, conservation biology, and freshwater biology. He has conducted wetland and upland restoration at the San Joaquin Marsh for over twenty years, and he teaches classes in Restoration Ecology, Field Freshwater Ecology, Mediterranean Ecosystems, Limnology and Freshwater Biology, Horticulture, Environmental Ethics, and Sustainable Landscaping at UCI.
Website: www.faculty.uci.edu/profile.cfm?faculty_id=2119

 

 

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Lindsay Campbell

Lindsay K. Campbell, PhD is a research social scientist with the USDA Forest Service Northern Research Station, based at the New York City Urban Field Station (www.nrs.fs.fed.us/nyc). Her current research explores the dynamics of urban politics, environmental governance, natural resource stewardship, and sustainability policymaking. She is co-lead of the Stewardship Mapping and Assessment Project (STEW-MAP), which maps the social networks and spatial turf of civic, government, and private actors engaged in environmental stewardship in cities. Dr. Campbell holds a BA in Public Policy from Princeton University, a Masters in City Planning from MIT, and a PhD in Geography from Rutgers University.
Website: www.nrs.fs.fed.us/people/lindsaycampbell

 

 

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Robin L. Chazdon

Robin L. Chazdon, PhD is a leading authority on tropical forest regeneration and the conservation of biodiversity in agricultural landscapes. She is a professor at the University of Connecticut, where her research has produced over 120 peer-reviewed scientific articles and three books. She currently leads a multi-investigator effort to understand the long-term dynamics of regenerating forests in the Neotropics. She has served as Editor-in-Chief of Biotropica and President of the Association for Tropical Biology and Conservation (ATBC). She is currently the ATBC’s Executive Director. Dr. Chazdon is the principal investigator for the PARTNERS Research Coordination Network (People And Reforestation in the Tropics: A Network for Education, Research, and Synthesis).

 

 

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Francisco A. Comín Sebastián

Francisco A. Comín Sebastián, PhD is a Research Professor at Pyrenean Institute of Ecology-CSIC, Spain. Formerly (1983–2002) Professor of Ecology and Limnology at University of Barcelona (Spain) and Invited Professor (1997–2005) at CINVESTAV-IPN (Mérida, Yucatán, México). Dr. Comín combines research on theoretical aspects with practical projects of restoration of wetlands and watersheds. He is interested on integrating the practice and benefits of ecological restoration into the socio-economic development, particularly in rural areas but also at global scale. He was member of the Board of Directors of SER (2005–2011) and active in different regions of the world (Europe, N.Africa, USA and México and Latin American countries).
Website: www.ipe.csic.es/comin-sebastian-francisco

 

 

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David Drake

David Drake is a Professor and Extension Wildlife Specialist in the Department of Forest and Wildlife Ecology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research and extension programs primarily focus on wildlife and wildlife damage management in human-dominated landscapes. David also teaches an undergraduate course on wildlife damage management. David received his Ph.D in Forestry from North Carolina State University, a M.S. degree in Wildlife and Fisheries Sciences from Texas A&M University, and a B.A degree in Biology from Macalester College.

 

 

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Erin Espeland

Erin K. Espeland, PhD is a Research Ecologist with the USDA-ARS Pest Management Research Unit, Sidney MT USA. Her research focuses on establishment, genetic identity, and evolutionary potential of restored native populations in the face of biological invasions. This research includes the roles of competition and facilitation on restoration success and the contributions of genetic identity, diversity, and maternal effects on the establishment of restoration materials. She has recently expanded her research program to track whole-ecosystem recovery after weed removal and restoration; this includes bird, insect, and plant populations as well as soil conditions.

 

 

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Holly Jones

Holly Jones, PhD is an ecosystem/restoration ecologist who uses interdisciplinary, cross-scale methods to answer applied biological research questions. Her research group studies the causes and consequences of ecosystem degradation and species endangerment and pursues research that seeks to understand how we can prioritize restoration and conservation efforts, identify innovative restoration/conservation strategies, and highlight solutions to declining biodiversity and ecosystem functioning. Her current projects include using meta-analysis to search for patterns in recovery and restoration; quantifying the effects of vertebrate eradications on threatened island-breeding species; quantifying bison reintroduction impacts on restored prairies; and investigating recovery trajectories of New Zealand islands following rodent removal.
Website: www.bios.niu.edu/jones/lab/

 

 

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Roger Mann

Roger Mann, PhD is a Professor of Marine Science at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science (VIMS) and College of William and Mary. He holds a BSc from the University of East Anglia in Biology and a PhD in Marine Science from Bangor University. After post-doctoral and staff appointments at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution he joined the VIMS faculty in 1985. He served as the VIMS Director of Research and Advisory Services from 2003 through 2012. His research interests include marine ecology, molluscan physiology, fisheries, invasive species, and climate change. He has published over 130 journal contributions and edited several books. He is the Virginia Site Director of the Science Center for Marine Fisheries (www.scemfis.org).
Website: www.vims.edu/research/units/labgroups/molluscan_ecology/

 

 

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Jill McGrady

Jill McGrady, PhD is a community ecologist with interests in restoration design and ecosystem valuation. She serves as Associate Ecologist at Great Ecology Inc. in their La Jolla, CA office. She received her B.S. degree at Purdue University and her PhD. in Ecology and Evolution at Rutgers University, studying food webs. She has been project manager for restoration evaluation and planning on a number of Natural Resource Damage projects and has current interests in raising corporate awareness about ecological land use strategies for surplus properties. She has most recently worked on the Woodbridge Waterfront Park Restoration project in Fords, NJ.
Website: greatecology.com/

 

 

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Carrie Reinhardt Adams

Carrie Reinhardt Adams, PhD is an Associate Professor of Plant and Restoration Ecology with the Environmental Horticulture Department at the University of Florida in Gainesville. She studies the transition from invasive plant dominance to native species establishment, and focuses on approaches to scale-up experimental manipulations to become applications in natural resource management at the landscape scale. Cooperation with state and federal land management agencies is integral to her research, teaching, and extension programs. She received her BS (Environmental Resources Management) and her MS (Ecology) from Pennsylvania State University, and her PhD from University of Minnesota in Water Resources Science.
Website: hort.ufl.edu/research/restoration-plant-ecology/

 

 

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Greg Spyreas

Greg Spyreas, PhD has worked as a plant ecologist and botanist with the Illinois Natural History Survey for 15 years. Previous to that he had stints with forest preserves, environmental consulting firms, and the Nature Conservancy. His research interests can be described as applied ecology that aims to bring about better conservation, restoration, management, monitoring, and understanding of natural areas and their floras/faunas. Though it has focused on pristine wilderness areas, his research most often looks at the restoration of habitats in human dominated landscapes, especially those of Midwestern North America.
Website: wwx.inhs.illinois.edu/directory/show/spyreas

 

 

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David J. Robertson

David J. Robertson, PhD is the Executive Director of the Pennypack Ecological Restoration Trust, a land conservancy in suburban Philadelphia, a position he has held since 1989. Under his direction, the Pennypack Trust has developed expertise and leadership in the restoration of eastern deciduous forests and in natural land stewardship. Dr. Robertson earned his doctoral degree at the University of Pittsburgh investigating the effects of clearcut forestry on aquatic ecosystems in western Pennsylvania, and then worked for seven years restoring native ecosystems on land disturbed by phosphate ore surface mining in central Florida. From 1995 until 2004, he served as president of the Northeast Chapter of the Society for Ecological Restoration.
Website: www.pennypacktrust.org/

 

 

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Alan Unwin

Alan Unwin, PhD is the current Chair of the Society of Ecological Restoration (SER). Alan has twice served as chair of the organization’s world conferences, 2001 in Niagara Falls, Canada and 2013 in Madison, Wisconsin. The 2001 conference focused on restoration across borders and was largely a binational effort in collaboration with US EPA’s Great Lakes office and the International Joint Commission. The 2013 world conference attracted over 1500 attendees from over 60 countries worldwide. SER continues to be very influential in regards to global restoration policy assisting and implementing restoration policy through its collaboration with international bodies such as the International Union for Conservation and Nature (IUCN), the United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD), and the Ramsar Convention on Wetlands. He is Niagara College’s Associate Dean for Environmental and Horticultural Studies.
Website: www.niagaracollege.ca

 

 

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Dennis Whigham

Dennis Whigham is Senior Botanist at the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center. Whigham and his collaborators have published more than 225 articles in journals and books and he has co-edited 10 books, including one on terrestrial orchids and a 2009 volume on Tidal Freshwater Wetlands. The ecology of plants has been his primary interest and has led to studies of woodland herbs—including orchids, vines, wetland species, invasive species, and studies of forests in the tropics, temperate, and boreal zones. Whigham’s current focus is on wetlands, including the role of wetlands associated with juvenile salmon habitat in Alaska; the rarest terrestrial orchid in eastern North America; and invasive species.
Website: www.serc.si.edu/labs/plant_ecology/index.aspx

 

 

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Ken Yocom

Ken Yocom, PhD is an Associate Professor in the Department of Landscape Architecture at the University of Washington. He earned a PhD from the Program in the Built Environment from the University of Washington (2007), with a foundational education in landscape architecture and wildlife ecology. He has worked extensively in the public and private sectors on the design and management of urban ecological restoration projects. He has published extensively on the topic of urban ecological design practices and is co-editor of the recent book NOW Urbanism: The Future City is Here (Routledge, 2015) and co-author of Ecological Design (Bloomsbury, 2010).
Website: larch.be.washington.edu/people/facultystaff/staff/ken-yocom/

 

 

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Luis Zambrano González

Luis Zambrano González, PhD is a biologist from the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). He holds a doctorate degree from the same university He has published 41 scientific articles, 7 book chapters, and 15 articles of science communication. Since 2010, he has been a renowned B Senior Researcher of fulltime at UNAM and he has a level II of the National System of Researchers. Currently, he works as the Executive Secretary of the Ecological Reserve of the Pedregal of San Angel (RESPA, UNAM) and is the chief director of the Ecological Restoration Laboratory at the Biology Institute. Moreover, in 2011 he started the blog“Sustain- able Urban Ecosystems” with more than 70 publications, which covers the ecology that develops within cities.

 

 

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