Office: 1393 Academic Surge
Lab: 1381 Academic Surge
Personal Professional Website: https://fishconservationphysiologylab.faculty.ucdavis.edu/
- Conservation physiology of California native fishes.
- Environmental physiology and marine climate change.
- Mechanisms of environmental stress tolerance.
- Green sturgeon breeding, physiology, and behavior.
Research in the Fangue lab is focused on understanding the physiological specializations that allow animals to survive and thrive in complex environments. We are currently studying a variety of aquatic species to understand whether these organisms have sufficient physiological capacity or plasticity to maintain successful performance in the face of anthropogenic environmental perturbations such as climate change. In this research, we couple molecular, biochemical, physiological, and whole-organism measures of performance framed in an ecological context, to elucidate connections between environment, physiology, and ecosystem function.
Education and Experience:
- B.S. University of West Florida, Pensacola, 1999 (Marine Biology)
- M.S. University of West Florida, Pensacola, 2001 (Biology)
- Ph.D. University of British Columbia, Vancouver, 2007 (Zoology)
- Intraspecific variation in thermal performance in salmonids with implications for their management.
- Impacts of multiple stressors on the early development of green and white sturgeon.
- Water diversion and entrainment risk to native fishes.
- Physiology, behavior and movement ecology of Sacramento/San Joaquin salmonids and sturgeon
- National Science Foundation Research Traineeship (NRT) in: Sustainable Oceans: from Policy to Science to Decisions.
- Interested Graduate students should check out this link: http://sustainableoceans.ucdavis.edu/program/
- WFC 10 - Wildlife Ecology and Conservation. Offered every Fall and Spring quarter.
- WFC 130 - Physiological Ecology of Wildlife. Offered Winter quarter.
- Animal Behavior Graduate Group
- Graduate Group in Animal Biology
- Graduate Group in Ecology