Mevin B. Hooten
Associate Professor
Department of Fish, Wildlife, and Conservation Biology
Department of Statistics
Colorado State University

Office Location: 201 Wagar
Office Phone: 970.491.1415
Fax: 970.491.1413
Email: Mevin.Hooten "at" colostate.edu

Recent News:
  • May 24, 2016: New paper accepted in Current Landscape Ecology Reports that reviews statistical species distribution models and formulates them in a hierarchical framework:

    Hefley, T.J. and M.B. Hooten. (In Press). Hierarchical species distribution models. Current Landscape Ecology Reports. (pdf)

  • May 6, 2016: New paper in Chance highlighting the use of statistical emulators for scientific modeling:

    Wikle, C.K., W.M. Leeds, and M.B. Hooten. (2016) Models for ecological models: Ocean primary productivity. Chance, 29 (2): 23. (pdf)

  • April 18, 2016: New paper in Ecological Applications on removal models for feral swine:

    Davis, A.J., M.B. Hooten, R.S. Miller, M. Farnsworth, J. Lewis, M. Moxcey, and K.M. Pepin. (In Press) Inferring invasive species abundance using removal data from management actions. Ecological Applications. (pdf)

  • March 15, 2016: New paper in Methods in Ecology and Evolution on basis function models for animal movement:

    Buderman, F.E., M.B. Hooten, J.S. Ivan, and T.M. Shenk. (2016). A functional model for characterizing long distance movement behavior. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 7: 264-273. (pdf)

  • March 10, 2016: New paper in Environmetrics on climate backcasting using tree rings:

    Tipton, J., M.B. Hooten, N. Pederson, M. Tingley, and D. Bishop. (2016). Reconstruction of late Holocene climate based on tree growth and mechanistic hierarchical models. Environmetrics, 27: 42-54. (pdf) (ASA ENVR Student Paper Award, 2015)

  • March 5, 2016: New paper accepted in Science of the Total Environment that predicts North American mercury levels:

    Lepak, J.M., M.B. Hooten, C.A. Eagles-Smith, M.A. Lutz, M.T. Tate, J.T. Ackerman, J.J. Willacker Jr., D.C. Evers, J. Davis, C.F. Pritz, J.G. Wiener. (In Press). Assessing mercury concentrations in fish across western Canada and the United States: potential health risks to fish and humans. Science of the Total Environment. (pdf)