The Museum National d’Histoire Naturelle (MNHN) in Paris offers a 20-month (renewable) contract to a fishery scientist with strong skills in modelling of fish stocks. This position supports the development of robust assessment methods and harvest strategies for toothfish fisheries in the Southern Ocean. He/she will contribute to fisheries management outcomes under the Convention for the Conservation of Antarctic marine Living Resources (CCAMLR) and research projects on the Southern Ocean ecosystem led by the MNHN.
Essential requirements are:
1) the completion of a PhD, Master or engineer degree in relevant discipline, such as fishery science, statistics, population dynamics, resource modelling,
2) competence in the use of databases and statistical software packages such as R,
3) effective oral and written communication of research results and their implications for scientists, industry stakeholders, government and the public, and
4) Candidates must be fluent in French, for more information, see the job description (in french here: www.mnhn.fr/fr/recrutement/emplois-stages).
Applications must be submitted by email by sending a letter of motivation with justification of skills for the position and a detailed Curriculum Vitae, to Prof. Guy Duhamel (guy.duhamel) and Patrice Pruvost (patrice.pruvost) before the 30th of June 2018.
Using Management Strategy Evaluation to understand the consequences of mismatch between Sablefish stock structure and the scale of assessment and management across the northeast Pacific.
Natural Resources Canada Postdoctoral Research Program
Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO) is seeking a Postdoctoral Fellow to lead a research project on the population ecology and management of Sablefish. The Principal Investigators on the project are Drs. Brendan Connors (DFO Institute of Ocean Sciences), and Sean Cox (Simon Fraser University); key collaborators include Drs. Melissa Haltuch (NOAA NW Fisheries Science Center), and Dana Hanselman (NOAA Alaska Fisheries Science Center), as well as Carrie Holt and Sean Anderson (DFO Pacific Biological Station).
Sablefish are a long-lived and commercially-valuable deep-water species that range from Southern California to the Bering Sea. Sablefish are assessed and managed at regional scales (i.e., Alaska, British Columbia and the US West Coast) but are a highly mobile straddling stock with little genetic evidence of population structure across these management regions. The conservation and fishery consequences of this mismatch between Sablefish stock structure and the scale of assessment and management are unknown. The objective of this project is to work collaboratively with an international team of Sablefish scientists to conduct a Management Strategy Evaluation (MSE) that is based on Sablefish population dynamics and stock structure across their range. We will use the MSE to understand the potential consequences of the mismatch between Sablefish stock structure and management by simulation testing current, and potential future, management procedures (data collection scheme, stock assessment method, harvest policy rules) to quantify their performance against a range of conservation and fishery objectives. The outcomes of the proposed work will provide scientific advice to help advance international fisheries governance by improving our understanding of Sablefish population dynamics and their management implications over the full range of their distribution.
While the focus of the position is on the above research, the position will afford ample opportunity for motivated individuals to lead and/or contribute to other research on groundfish population ecology and management.
ESSENTIAL ASSET QUALIFICATIONS
Applicants must have completed a PhD in fisheries science or a related discipline within the past three years, and have demonstrated expertise in spatial population ecology and advanced statistical and simulation modelling. Successful candidates will be self-motivated and have a proven track record of publishing their research in peer-reviewed journals. The position is available for candidates of all nationalities but those who are not Canadian citizens or permanent residents of Canada must satisfy Canadian immigration requirements.
LOCATION OF TENURE FLEXIBLE: Pacific Biological Station (PBS), Nanaimo, BC; Institute of Ocean Sciences (IOS), Sidney, BC; or School of Resource and Environmental Management at Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, BC. The west coast of Canada, is well known for its rainforests, beaches, and mountains. It is a destination for kayaking, hiking, surfing, skiing, diving, biking and camping.
POSITION DETAILS AND HOW TO APPLY
This fellowship is available to start September 1, 2018 and will be completed by January 1, 2021 with a salary of $65,000 CAD per annum plus travel support. The Canadian Government Postdoctoral Research Program is administered by Natural Resources Canada (NRC). More details about the program can be found at: https://www.nrcan.gc.ca/careers/17880.
Interested applicants should email: 1) CV; and 2) cover letter outlining the experience and skills they bring to the project to: Brendan Connors, Brendan.Connors
Short-listed applicants will be invited to develop a full application through the NRC system. CVs will be accepted until the position is filled.
The POSEIDON project is hiring for two (2) new postdoctoral researchers. They will support model development to explore management of Eastern Pacific tropical tunas, along with an on-going management strategy evaluation for the Indonesian deepwater snapper fishery.
- The first postdoc will be based at the University of Oxford, and requires deep expertise in agent-based model building and application, wider software development skills and a strong quantitative background. S/he will be tasked with coding and model development as we apply the model to the Eastern Pacific Ocean (EPO) tropical tuna fishery.
- The second postdoc will be based at the Inter-American Tropical Tuna Commission (IATTC) in La Jolla, California and will be charged with 1) understanding and accessing relevant datasets from IATTC; 2) scoping model application and designing use cases that are supportive of IATTC policy evaluation processes; and 3) conducting statistical analyses of data to support model development. This position requires a strong background in quantitative fisheries science, though other strong quantitative backgrounds may be considered.
Both will work closely with the multidisciplinary POSEIDON team from the University of Oxford, Ocean Conservancy, George Mason University, the University of California, Santa Barbara, and Arizona State University and our partners from the IATTC, The Nature Conservancy, Indonesia, and the International Seafood Sustainability Foundation. This project provides researchers the opportunity to experience first-hand how to bring research into practical application, connect with top researchers, policy experts, practitioners and business leaders, and contribute to meaningful and timely solutions for the world’s oceans and fisheries. (more on the POSEIDON model below).
Brief descriptions of each position are below – for more information or to apply, please follow the application link.
Postdoctoral Research Associate – Agent-Based Model Development (University of Oxford, based in Oxford, England, 24 mos)
Supervisor: Dr. Richard Bailey
This postdoc will focus on building build an agent-based model (ABM) to represent the extraction of fish by fishing vessels in the eastern pacific tropical tuna fishery and the associated effects on ocean ecological systems. The position requires deep expertise in agent-based model building and application, wider software development skills and a strong quantitative background – a doctorate in a quantitative subject (e.g., mathematics, physics, engineering, quantitative ecology) is a requirement; a track record of multi-disciplinary research and experience in complementary disciplines (e.g., economics, marine biology, natural resource management) is strongly preferred.
To apply: https://www.recruit.ox.ac.uk/pls/hrisliverecruit/erq_jobspec_version_4.display_form?p_company=10&p_internal_external=E&p_display_in_irish=N&p_process_type=&p_applicant_no=&p_form_profile_detail=&p_display_apply_ind=Y&p_refresh_search=Y&p_recruitment_id=134714
Postdoctoral Research Assistant – Eastern Pacific Tropical Tuna Management (Arizona State University, based in La Jolla, CA, 18 mos with possibility of extension)
Supervisor: Dr. Steven Saul
This postdoc will serve as a key member of the team to develop the POSEIDON application for EPO tropical tuna management. S/he will be based at the IATTC’s headquarters in La Jolla, California, and will be charged with 1) understanding and accessing relevant datasets from IATTC; 2) scoping model application and designing use cases that are supportive of IATTC policy evaluation processes; and 3) conducting statistical analyses of data to support model development. This researcher will work closely with the modeling team based at the University of Oxford and Ocean Conservancy to drive model design, calibration and validation of the tool and its outputs, as well as evaluation of model results. At the IATTC headquarters, this researcher will act as the liaison between the POSEIDON team and IATTC staff so that the best knowledge of the data and the fishery is well-captured in the model. The position requires a strong background in quantitative fisheries science; candidates with other strong quantitative backgrounds (e.g., a doctorate in a quantitative subject, e.g., computer science, applied mathematics, physics, engineering, quantitative ecology) may be considered. This position also requires the ability to handle large datasets, knowledge of statistics and simulation modeling, and programming skills in R (or equivalent languages). Experience with agent-based model building and application, wider software development skills, and natural resource management are strongly preferred.
POSEIDON is a coupled human-ecological model that combines an agent-based, adaptive fishing fleet model with existing fishery models or simple biological data, to simulate vessel behavior and fishery outcomes based on policies, market influences, and environmental factors. POSEIDON provides a powerful platform for policy evaluation and decision support, with a strong focus on the spatial and human dimensions of fisheries management. POSEIDON was originally developed by a multidisciplinary team from the University of Oxford, Ocean Conservancy, George Mason University, the University of California, Santa Barbara, and Arizona State University, as part of an effort to advance innovation in fisheries management. The model has been calibrated and validated to the U.S. West Coast groundfish fishery, where it has been able to reproduce observed fishing patterns. It is now being adapted to explore MSC certification for Indonesia’s deep slope snapper fishery (in partnership with The Nature Conservancy, Indonesia), as well as for EPO tropical tuna management.
An opportunity exists to join the international water team within CSIRO Land and Water in Canberra. Details available at https://jobs.csiro.au/job/Canberra%2C-ACT-International-River-Modeller/443576800/
Graduate Opportunity in Urban Forest Modeling
Dr. Christina Staudhammer in the Department of Biological Sciences at the
University of Alabama (http://cstaudhammer.people.ua.edu/) is now inviting
applications for a PhD or MS position starting in spring 2019. The student
will work on a project in urban forestry, partially funded by a grant from
The benefits of urban forests to city-dwelling people include recreation,
pollution, mitigation, energy savings, and water purification. However,
fundamental questions still remain about the resistance and resilience of
urban ecosystems to anthropogenic change, especially associated with
projected alterations in global climate. Hurricane Irma, while destructive,
created an opportunity to evaluate the impact of windstorms on urban
forests. Utilizing pre- and post-storm field-measured and remotely sensed
data, a student is sought to model the relationship between tree,
landscape, and socioeconomic characteristics, storm variables, and urban
forest damage. This work will fill gaps in our knowledge about the
ecosystem services provided by urban forests. The overarching goal is to
enhance our scientific understanding of the role of urban forests at local
to regional scales, and how they respond to disturbance.
It is expected that prospective graduate students will develop their own
research plans and goals, and therefore should be self-motivated and
independent. Students should be interested in combining ecology with
statistical modeling. Students should have demonstrated experience in
statistics, as well as a background forest ecology, geography, or
environmental science. A solid working knowledge of SAS and/or R is
required, and those with strong quantitative skills will be given
This position is primarily a Teaching Assistantship, supplemented by grant
funding. However students are expected to apply for additional funding.
Interested students will earn a graduate degree from the Department of
Biological Sciences. The project will also offer the opportunity to
interact with researchers from the USDA forest service, as well as
researchers from the University of Florida and University of South Florida.
The University of Alabama is located in Tuscaloosa, a college town of
~100,000, surrounded by extensive and varied forests. These forests, and
the greater region, provide a wide range of recreational amenities
including rock climbing, canoeing, kayaking, fishing, hiking and mountain
To be eligible, students must meet the graduate admission requirements of
the University of Alabama: an undergraduate GPA > 3.0 overall, 3.0 for the
last 60 semester hours in a degree program or 3.0 for a completed graduate
degree program, and a 300 on the GRE. If interested, email a short summary
of your research interests, an unofficial transcript from undergraduate
(and post-graduate, if applicable) work, as well as a CV to Dr. Christina
Applied Bayesian modelling for ecologists and epidemiologists (ABME04)
This course will run from the 15th – 19th October 2018 in Glasgow city
centre and will be delivered by Dr Matt Denwood.
This application-driven course will provide a founding in the basic theory
& practice of Bayesian statistics, with a focus on MCMC modeling for
ecological & epidemiological problems. Starting from a refresher on
probability & likelihood, the course will take students all the way to
cutting-edge applications such as state-space population modelling &
spatial point-process modelling. By the end of the week, you should have a
basic understanding of how common MCMC samplers work and how to program
them, and have practical experience with the BUGS language for common
ecological and epidemiological models. The experience gained will be a
sufficient foundation enabling you to understand current papers using
Bayesian methods, carry out simple Bayesian analyses on your own data and
springboard into more elaborate applications such as dynamical, spatial and
Module 1: Revision of likelihoods using full likelihood profiles and an
introduction to the theory of Bayesian statistics. Probability and
likelihood. Conditional, joint and total probability, independence, Baye’s
law. Probability distributions. Uniform, Bernoulli, Binomial, Poisson,
Gamma, Beta and Normal distributions – their range, parameters and common
uses of Likelihood and parameter estimation by maximum likelihood.
Numerical likelihood profiles and maximum likelihood. Introduction to
Relationship between prior, likelihood & posterior distributions.
Summarising a posterior distribution; The philosophical differences between
frequentist & Bayesian statistics, & the practical implications of these.
Applying Bayes’ theorem to discrete & continuous data for common data types
given different priors. Building a posterior profile for a given dataset, &
compare the effect of different priors for the same data.
Module 2: An introduction to the workings of MCMC, and the potential
dangers of MCMC inference. Participants will program their own (basic)
MCMC sampler to illustrate the concepts and fully understand the strengths
and weaknesses of the general approach. The day will end with an
introduction to the bugs language.
Introduction to MCMC. The curse of dimensionality & the advantages of MCMC
sampling to determine a posterior distribution. Monte Carlo integration,
standard error, & summarising samples from posterior distributions in R.
Writing a Metropolis algorithm & generating a posterior distribution for a
simple problem using MCMC.
Markov chains, autocorrelation & convergence. Definition of a Markov chain.
Autocorrelation, effective sample size and Monte Carlo error. The concept
of a stationary distribution and burnin. Requirement for convergence
diagnostics, and common statistics for assessing convergence. Adapting an
existing Metropolis algorithm to use two chains, & assessing the effect of
the sampling distribution on the autocorrelation. Introduction to BUGS &
running simple models in JAGS. Introduction to the BUGS language & how a
BUGS model is translated to an MCMC sampler during compilation. The
difference between deterministic & stochastic nodes, & the contribution of
priors & the likelihood. Running, extending & interpreting the output of
simple JAGS models from within R using the runjags interface.
Module 3: Common models for which jags/bugs would be used in practice, with
examples given for different types of model code. All aspects of writing,
running, assessing and interpreting these models will be extensively
discussed so that participants are able and confident to run similar models
on their own. There will be a particularly heavy focus on practical
sessions during this day. The day will finish with a discussion of how to
assess the fit of mcmc models using the deviance information criterion
(dic) and other methods. Using JAGS for common problems in biology.
Understanding and generating code for basic generalised linear mixed models
in JAGS. Syntax for quadratic terms and interaction terms in JAGS.
Essential fitting tips and model selection. The need for minimal cross-
correlation and independence between parameters and how to design a model
with these properties. The practical methods and implications of minimizing
Monte Carlo error and autocorrelation, including thinning. Interpreting the
DIC for nested models, and understanding the limitations of how this is
calculated. Other methods of model selection and where these might be more
useful than DIC. Most commonly used methods Rationale and use for fixed
threshold, ABGD, K/theta, PTP, GMYC with computer practicals. Other
methods, Haplowebs, bGMYC, etc. with computer practicals.
Module 4: The flexibility of MCMC, and precautions required for using MCMC
to model commonly encountered datasets. An introduction to conjugate priors
and the potential benefits of exploiting gibbs sampling will be given. More
complex types of models such as hierarchical models, latent class models,
mixture models and state space models will be introduced and discussed. The
practical sessions will follow on from day 3.
General guidance for model specification. The flexibility of the BUGS
language and MCMC methods. The difference between informative and diffuse
priors. Conjugate priors and how they can be used. Gibbs sampling. State
space models. Hierarchical and state space models. Latent class and mixture
models. Conceptual application to animal movement. Hands-on application to
population biology. Conceptual application to epidemiology.
Module 5: Additional practical guidance for the use of Bayesian methods in
practice, and finish with a brief overview of more advanced Bayesian tools
such as Integrated Nested Laplace Approximation (INLA) and stan.
Additional Bayesian methods. Understand the usefulness of conjugate priors
for robust analysis of proportions (Binomial and Multinomial data). Be
aware of some methods of prior elicitation. Advanced Bayesian tools.
Strengths and weaknesses of INLA compared to BUGS. Strengths and weaknesses
of stan compared to BUGS.
Check out our sister sites,
http://www.PRstatistics.com (Ecology and Life Sciences)
http://www.PRinformatics.com (Bioinformatics and data science)
http://www.PSstatsistics.com (Behaviour and cognition)
1. April 9th – 13th 2018
NETWORK ANAYLSIS FOR ECOLOGISTS USING R (NTWA02
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Marco Scotti
2. April 16th – 20th 2018
INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL MODELLING FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS USING R (IPSY01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Dale Barr, Dr Luc Bussierre
3. April 23rd – 27th 2018
MULTIVARIATE ANALYSIS OF ECOLOGICAL COMMUNITIES USING THE VEGAN PACKAGE
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Peter Solymos, Dr. Guillaume Blanchet
4. April 30th – 4th May 2018
QUANTITATIVE GEOGRAPHIC ECOLOGY: MODELING GENOMES, NICHES, AND COMMUNITIES
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Dan Warren, Dr. Matt Fitzpatrick
5. May 7th – 11th 2018 ADVANCES IN MULTIVARIATE ANALYSIS OF SPATIAL
ECOLOGICAL DATA USING R (MVSP02)
CANADA (QUEBEC), Prof. Pierre Legendre, Dr. Guillaume Blanchet
6. May 14th – 18th 2018
INTRODUCTION TO MIXED (HIERARCHICAL) MODELS FOR BIOLOGISTS (IMBR01)
CANADA (QUEBEC), Prof Subhash Lele
7. May 21st – 25th 2018
INTRODUCTION TO PYTHON FOR BIOLOGISTS (IPYB05)
SCENE, Scotland, Dr. Martin Jones
8. May 21st – 25th 2018
INTRODUCTION TO REMOTE SENISNG AND GIS FOR ECOLOGICAL APPLICATIONS (IRMS01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Prof. Duccio Rocchini, Dr. Luca Delucchi
9. May 28th – 31st 2018
STABLE ISOTOPE MIXING MODELS USING SIAR, SIBER AND MIXSIAR (SIMM04)
CANADA (QUEBEC) Dr. Andrew Parnell, Dr. Andrew Jackson
10. May 28th – June 1st 2018
ADVANCED PYTHON FOR BIOLOGISTS (APYB02)
SCENE, Scotland, Dr. Martin Jones
11. June 12th – 15th 2018
SPECIES DISTRIBUTION MODELLING (DBMR01)
Myuna Bay sport and recreation, Australia, Prof. Jane Elith, Dr. Gurutzeta
12. June 18th – 22nd 2018
STRUCTURAL EQUATION MODELLING FOR ECOLOGISTS AND EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGISTS
USING R (SEMR02)
Myuna Bay sport and recreation, Australia, Dr. Jon Lefcheck
13. June 25th – 29th 2018
SPECIES DISTRIBUTION/OCCUPANCY MODELLING USING R (OCCU01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Darryl McKenzie
14. July 2nd – 5th 2018
SOCIAL NETWORK ANALYSIS FOR BEHAVIOURAL SCIENTISTS USING R (SNAR01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Prof James Curley
15. July 8th – 12th 2018
MODEL BASE MULTIVARIATE ANALYSIS OF ABUNDANCE DATA USING R (MBMV02)
Glasgow, Scotland, Prof David Warton
16. July 16th – 20th 2018
PRECISION MEDICINE BIOINFORMATICS: FROM RAW GENOME AND TRANSCRIPTOME DATA
TO CLINICAL INTERPRETATION (PMBI01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr Malachi Griffith, Dr. Obi Griffith
17. July 23rd – 27th 2018
EUKARYOTIC METABARCODING (EUKB01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Owen Wangensteen
18. October 8th – 12th 2018
INTRODUCTION TO SPATIAL ANALYSIS OF ECOLOGICAL DATA USING R (ISAE01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Prof. Subhash Lele
19. October 15th – 19th 2018
APPLIED BAYESIAN MODELLING FOR ECOLOGISTS AND EPIDEMIOLOGISTS (ABME
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Matt Denwood, Emma Howard
20. October 29th – November 2nd 2018
PHYLOGENETIC COMPARATIVE METHODS FOR STUDYING DIVERSIFICATION AND
PHENOTYPIC EVOLUTION (PCME01)
Glasgow, Scotland, Prof. Subhash Lele
Dr. Antigoni Kaliontzopoulou
21. November 26th – 30th 2018
FUNCTIONAL ECOLOGY FROM ORGANISM TO ECOSYSTEM: THEORY AND COMPUTATION (FEER
Glasgow, Scotland, Dr. Francesco de Bello, Dr. Lars Götzenberger, Dr.
22. February 2018 TBC
MOVEMENT ECOLOGY (MOVE02)
Margam Discovery Centre, Wales, Dr Luca Borger, Dr Ronny Wilson, Dr
The Barcelona conference WCNRM 2017 was a great success featuring 110 talks during 3 days delivered by scientists from all around the world providing a very satisfying balance between young and senior researchers.
The central theme of the conference namely “Vulnerability and Resilience of Socio-ecological Systems” as well as the quality and
diversity of keynote speakers including Linda Nøstbakken
(Norway, Resource Economics), Mark Finney (US, Research
Forester), Marc Castellnou (Spain, Research Forester) and Frank van Langevelde (Netherlands, Ecology) have strongly contributed to the attractiveness of the conference. The awarding of both the Rollie Lamberson Medal and the prize of best student presentation during the conference also reinforces this interest of our annual conferences. Bill Reed from the University of Victoria in Canada was also honored as RMA Fellow 2017 by the Resource Modeling Association in recognition to his scientific work in natural resource modeling and for his sustained leadership regarding the resource conservation, management and economics.
The Barcelona conference was also successful in regard to social events. In particular the well-organised gala dinner held on the splendid terrace along the Barcelona port provided a friendly and very pleasant atmosphere strongly enjoyed by all participants . Many attendees had difficulties to leave this wonderful place of the Catalan city.
Key to the success of any conference is the unseen work behind the scenes, with tireless efforts from local scientists, administrative staff and organization. In this respect, Nuria Prat Guitart, Elsa Pastor, Oriol, Mariona and all Spanish colleagues in particular from the Pau Costa Foundation and the Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya did a great job and deserve warm acknowledgement for their organisation of WCNRM 2017.
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Professor Roland H. Lamberson
Emeritus Professor of Mathematics
Humboldt State University
Arcata, CA 95521
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