How Molecular Ecologists Work returns!

Are you interested in how scientists you admire get stuff done? Do you think that reading about someone else’s productivity is a reasonable–but thinly veiled–excuse to waste ten minutes of your day? Do you enjoy comparing your desk to others’?

Well, good news. How Molecular Ecologists Work, our series of interviews that explore the day-to-day work of diverse scientists in Molecular Ecology, returns next week. Here’s the schedule:

11/22 — Dr. Richard Hamelin (University of British Columbia & Université Laval, Canada)

11/29 — Dr. Catherine Peichel (University of Bern, Switzerland)

12/6 — Dr. Tatiana Giraud (Le Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France)

12/13 — Dr. Craig Primmer (University of Helsinki, Finland)

12/20 — Dr. Katy Heath (University of Illinois, United States)

12/27 — Dr. Chris Jiggins (University of Cambridge, United Kingdom)

1/3 — Dr. Carlos Daniel Cadena (Universidad de los Andes, Colombia)

1/10 — Dr. Kathryn Hodgins (Monash University, Australia)

1/17 — Dr. Hanna Kokko (University of Zurich, Switzerland)

1/24 — Dr. Sean Hoban (The Morton Arboretum, United States)

Can’t wait until next Wednesday? Have a look at last year’s series to hold you over.

Thanks to the readership for all of your suggestions! See you next week….

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About Rob Denton

I’m a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Molecular and Cell Biology at UConn. I’m most interested in understanding the evolutionary/ecological consequences of strange reproduction in salamanders (unisexual Ambystoma). Topics I’m likely to write about: population and landscape genetics, mitonuclear interactions, polyploidy, and reptiles/amphibians.

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