| Accessibility Statement

Richard Hall

Associate Research Scientist
Graduate Faculty
University of Georgia
Room 137, Ecology Bldg.
Athens, GA 30602

Office: (706) 395-5350
Fax: (706) 542-4819
email: rjhall@uga.edu

Detailed Web Site →

Prospective graduate students: Please email me with a CV and a brief statement of research interests if you are interested in working with me. Be aware that the research focus of the lab is on using theoretical and computational approaches to address ecological issues; students who wish to pursue research requiring large amounts of field or lab work would be better off applying elsewhere.

Prospective undergraduate students: I encourage students looking to gain experience in ecological modeling to contact me. I'm also happy to discuss bird-related projects.

Education

Ph.D. - Cambridge University, UK
M.A., M.Sc.  - Oxford University, UK

Research Interests

  • Ecological Modeling
  • Population Dynamics and Global Change
  • Conservation Biology
  • Disease Ecology
  • Migration Ecology

Selected Publications

Hall, R. J., Brown, L. M., & Altizer, S. (2016). Modeling vector-borne disease risk in migratory animals under climate change. Integrative and Comparative Biology, icw049.

Becker, D. J., & Hall, R. J. (2016). Heterogeneity in patch quality buffers metapopulations from pathogen impacts. Theoretical Ecology, 9(2), 197-205.

Hall, R. J. (2016). Commentary: Hybridization helps colonizers become conquerors. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 113(36), 9963-9964.

Dallas, T., Hall, R. J., & Drake, J. M. (2016). Competition‐mediated feedbacks in experimental multispecies epizootics. Ecology, 97(3), 661-670.

Taylor, C. M., Laughlin, A. J., & Hall, R. J. (2016). The response of migratory populations to phenological change: a Migratory Flow Network modelling approach. Journal of Animal Ecology, 85(3), 648-659.

Hall, R. J., Altizer, S., & Bartel, R. A. (2014). Greater migratory propensity in hosts lowers pathogen transmission and impacts. Journal of Animal Ecology, 83(5), 1068-1077.


Richard Hall

I use mathematical and computational models to understand how populations respond to global change, especially in relation to their movement behavior and interactions with pathogens.