Daniel J. Hasselman

Evolution and Conservation of Anadromous Fishes

Daniel J. Hasselman, American Shad

Recent Publications

 

2014. Human disturbance causes the formation of a hybrid swarm between two naturally sympatric fish species.  Molecular Ecology 23(5): 1137-1152.

 

2014. Combining genetic and demographic information to prioritize recovery efforts for anadromous alewife and blueback herring.  Evolutionary Applications 7(2): 212-226.

 

2013. Genetic diversity and differentiation in a wide ranging anadromous fish, American shad (Alosa sapidissima), is correlated with latitude.  Molecular Ecology 22(6): 1558-1573.

 

2013. The role of impoundments, temperature, and discharge on colonization of the Columbia River Basin, USA, by non-indigenous American shad. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 142: 887-900.

Research Interests

 

I have broad interests in the evolution and conservation of anadromous fishes. My research combines surveys of genetic and phenotypic variation with population demography and intraspecific life history variation to examine the evolutionary ecology of wild populations over contemporary time scales and in response to anthropogenic disturbance. My work provides important linkages between evolutionary ecology and applied conservation, and conveys valuable insights about the ability of populations to adapt to dynamic environmental change.