Download Elizabeth Marschall's CV.pdf
Much of my research is aimed at understanding what drives the success – or failure – of populations. This is done with an appreciation for the influence of spatial structure of the environment, temporal variation in environmental conditions, and the potential mismatch between evolved traits and conditions brought about by anthropogenic changes to the environment. Two main directions of this research have been 1) the interaction of life history adaptations and environmental change and 2) the influence of spatial structure of the environment and animal movement on population success.
Marschall, E. A., M. E. Mather, D. L.Parrish, G. W. Allison, and J. R. McMenemy. 2011. Migration delays caused by anthropogenic barriers: modeling dams, temperature, and success of migrating salmon smolts. Ecological Applications 21:3014–3031.
*Kallis, J. L., and E. A. Marschall. 2014. How body size and food availability influence first-winter growth and survival of a stocked piscivore. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 143: 1434-1444.
Collingsworth, P.D. and E. A. Marschall. 2011. Identifying relationships between catches of spawning-condition yellow perch and environmental variables in the western basin of Lake Erie. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 140:31-36.
Steinhart, G.B., E.S. Dunlop, M.S. Ridgway, and E.A. Marschall. 2008. Should I stay or should I go? Optimal parental care decisions of a nest-guarding fish. Evolutionary Ecology Research 10: 351-371.
Steinhart, G.B., N.J. Leonard, R. A. Stein, and E. A. Marschall. 2005. Effects of storms, anglers, and predators on smallmouth bass nest success. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 62: 2649-2660.
Yoder, J. A, E. A. Marschall, and D. A. Swanson. 2004. The cost of dispersal: predation as a function of movement and site familiarity in ruffed grouse. Behavioral Ecology 15: 469-476.
Garvey, J. E. and E. A. Marschall. 2003. Understanding latitudinal trends in fish body size through models of optimal seasonal energy allocation. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 60: 938-948.
Mauck, R. A., E. A. Marschall, and P. G. Parker. 1999. Interaction of adult survival and uncertainty of paternity in parental care decisions. The American Naturalist 154:99-109.
Marschall, E.A., D.A. Roff, T.P. Quinn, J.A. Hutchings, N.B. Metcalfe, T.A. Bakke, R.L. Saunders, and L. Poff. 1998. A framework for understanding Atlantic salmon life history. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 55(Supplement 1):48-55.
Garvey, J.E., E.A. Marschall, and R.A. Wright. 1998. From starcharts to stoneflies: detecting relationships in continuous bivariate data. Ecology 79:442-447.
Marschall, E.A. and L.B. Crowder. 1996. Assessing population responses to multiple anthropogenic effects: A case study with brook trout. Ecological Applications 6:152-167.
Marschall, E.A. and L.B. Crowder. 1995. Density-dependent survival as a function of size in juvenile salmonids in streams. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 52:136-140. Erratum: volume 52:2304.
Miller, T.J., L.B. Crowder, J.A. Rice, and E.A. Marschall. 1988. Larval size and recruitment mechanisms in fishes: toward a conceptual framework. Canadian Journal Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 45:1657-1670.
EEOB H413.01, Honors Introduction to Ecology. (Spring Quarter)
EEOB 617, Theoretical Ecology I. Addresses basic theory in population and community ecology as well as the mathematical tools necessary to understand it. (Autumn Quarter, even years)
EEOB 714.01, Theoretical Ecology II (lecture). Optimization theory applied to behavioral ecology, life history theory, and resource management. (Autumn Quarter, odd years)
EEOB 714.02, Theoretical Ecology II (lab). Computer techniques for solving optimality problems in ecology and resource management. (Autumn Quarter, odd years)
EEOB 293/MATH 693 RUMBA Undergraduate Seminar in Mathematical Biology.
(Ph.D. 2013. An ecological approach to management of an important reservoir fishery)
(Ph.D. 2013. Climate change effects on Lake Erie yellow perch reproduction and recruitment)
(Ph.D. 2015. The importance of early life processes to future growth and recruitment in Lake Erie walleye)