RMNP
Mevin
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:
  • July 13, 2015: New paper accepted in Ecology that fuses dynamic spatio-temporal models with occupancy models to account for detectability when studying invasive species:

    Broms, K.M., M.B. Hooten, D.S. Johnson, L.L. Conquest, and R. Altwegg. (In Press). Dynamic occupancy models for explicit colonization processes. Ecology.

  • May 26, 2015: New paper accepted in Ecology that accounts for contraints and telemetry error when modeling animal movement:

    Brost, B.M., M.B. Hooten, E.M. Hanks, and R.J. Small. (In Press). Animal movement constraints improve resource selection inference in the presence of telemetry error. Ecology.

  • May 1, 2015: New paper in Annals of Applied Statistics that presents a flexible framework for modeling animal movement:

    Hanks, E.M., M.B. Hooten, and M. Alldredge. (2015). Continuous-time discrete-space models for animal movement. Annals of Applied Statistics, 9: 145-165. (pdf)

  • Apr. 28, 2015: New paper in Environmetrics that investigates spatial confounding and restricted regression for geostatistical models:

    Hanks, E.M., E. Schliep, M.B. Hooten, and J.A. Hoeting. (2015). Restricted spatial regression in practice: Geostatistical models, confounding, and robustness under model misspecification. Environmetrics, 26: 243-254.

  • Apr. 14, 2015: New paper accepted in the Journal of Animal Ecology that uses regularization and predictive models to assess the effects of climate and habitat on Sandhill Cranes:

    Gerber, B.D., W.L. Kendall, M.B. Hooten, J.A. Dubovsky, and R.C. Drewien. (In Press). Optimal population prediction of sandhill crane recruitment based on climate-mediated habitat limitations. Journal of Animal Ecology.

  • Mar. 2, 2015: New paper accepted in Ecological Monographs that investigates bison and disease in Yellowstone:

    Hobbs, N.T., C. Geremia, J. Trainor, R. Wallen, P.J. White, M.B. Hooten, and J.C. Rhyan. (In Press). State-space modeling to support adaptive management of brucellosis in the Yellowstone bison population. Ecological Monographs.