Accessible Navigation. Go to: Navigation Main Content Footer

Joel Berger

Berger, Joel

John J. Craighead Chair

Phone: (406) 243-5540

Office: Natural Sciences 205

Email: joel.berger@mso.umt.edu

Website

Background

Please take a look at my lab wepage for more information:

http://bergerlab.dbs.umt.edu/

 



Education

Postdoctoral Fellowship Smithsonian Institution (1979)

PhD  University of Colorado, Boulder; (1978)

MS   California State University, Northridge (1975)

BA   California State University, Northridge (1974)



Field of Study

Conservation biology, behavioral ecology, large mammals



Selected Publications

Berger, J. & J. Beckmann. 2010. Sexual predators, energy development, and conservation in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. Conservation Biology 24:891-896.

Berger, K. M., E. Gese, and J. Berger. 2008. Indirect effects and traditional trophic cascades: A test involving, wolves, coyotes, and pronghorn, Ecology 89:818-828.

Berger, J.  2008.   Undetected Species Losses, Food Webs, and Ecological Baselines: A Cautionary Tale from Yellowstone.  Oryx (In Press)

Berger, J.  2007.  Fear, Human Shields, and the Re-Distribution of Prey and Predators in Protected Areas.  Biology Letters 3:620-623.

Berger, J.  2007.  Carnivore Repatriation and Holarctic Prey: Narrowing the Deficit in Ecological Effectiveness. Conservation Biology 21:1105-1116.

Reeves, R. R., J. Berger, and P. J. Clapham.  2007.  Killer Whales as Predators of Large Baleen Whales And Sperm Whales..  In Whaling, Oceans, and Food Webs (Ed. J. Estes).  University of California Press.  Pp. 172-186.

Berger, J. S. L. Cain, and K. Berger. 2006.  Connecting the Dots: An Invariant Migration Corridor Links the Holocene to the Present.  Biology Letters 2:528-531.

Donlan, C. J., J. Berger, et al. 2006.  Pleistocene Re-wilding: an Optimistic Agenda for 21st Century Conservation.  American Naturalist 168:660-681

Berger, J. and D. Smith.  2005. Restoring Functionality in Yellowstone with Recovering Carnivores:  Gains and Uncertainties.  In Ray, J., K. H. Redford, R. Steneck, and J. Berger.  (eds.)  2005. Large Carnivores and Conservation of Biodiversity.   Island Press. Covello, Calif. Pp. 100-109.

Berger, J.  2005.  Hunting by Carnivores and by Humans: Is Functional Redundancy Possible and Who Really Cares?  In Ray, J., K. H. Redford, R. Steneck, and J. Berger.  (eds.)  2005.  Large Carnivores and the Conservation of Biodiversity.  Island Press.  Pp. 316-341.

Donlan, J., H. W. Greene, J. Berger, et al.  2005.  Re-Wildling North America.  Nature 436:913-914.

Ray, J. C., K. H. Redford, J. Berger, and R. Steneck.  2005.  Is Large Carnivore Conservation Equivalent to Biodiversity Conservation, and How Can We Achieve Both?   In Ray, J., K. H. Redford, R. Steneck, and J. Berger.  (eds.)  2005.  Large Carnivores and Conservation of Biodiversity.   Island Press. Covello, Calif.  Pp. 400-428.

Berger, J. 2004.  The Longest Mile:  How to Sustain Long Distance Migration in Mammals.  Conservation Biology  18:320-332.

Berger, J.  2004.  Long Distance Migrations: Yellowstone in a Global Context.  Pp 18-23.  In: 7th Biennial Scientific Conference on the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.  Yellowstone  National Park. 



Graphics, Design, and Layout by Spectral Fusion Designs, 2013.