Dr. James Anderson
Master's Degree: University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa (2017)
Doctorate Degree: University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa (2018)
Research Interests: Dr Anderson is interested in the sensory biology, ecology and behavioral ecology of elasmobranchs and other fishes. His PhD research focused on the perception and use of magnetic fields in elasmobranch navigation behaviors. His current research focuses on understanding the drivers of movement behaviors and habitat use of juvenile white sharks along the California coast.
Dr. Kady Lyons
Master's Degree: California State University, Long Beach (2013)
Doctorate Degree: University of Calgary (2018)
Research Interests: Dr. Lyons is interested in studying maternal contaminant offloading in elasmobranch fishes and the implications that has for health and fitness. She also is interested in understanding factors that affect contaminant accumulation and thus species exposure to anthropogenic chemicals and how that changes over ontogeny.
- Lyons, K, Wynne-Edwards, K.E. 2018. Legacy PCB Contamination Impairs Male Embryonic Development in an Elasmobranch with Matrotrophic Histotrophy, the Round Stingray (Urobatis halleri). Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry, 9999, 1-8. DOI:10.1002/etc.4255.
- Lyons, K, Carlisle, AB, Lowe, CG. 2017. Influence of Ontogeny and Environmental Exposure on Mercury Accumulation in Muscle and Liver of Male Round Stingrays. Marine Environmental Research. 130, 30-37. DOI:10.1016/j.marenvres.2017.07.004
- Lyons, K, Chabot, C, Patterson, C, Lowe, CG. 2017. Who’s My Daddy? Evidence of Sexual Conflict and Multiple Paternity in an Elasmobranch Species. Ecology and Evolution, 00:1-10; doi.org/10.1002/ece3.3086.