Iliana Baums, PhD
Iliana Baums studies the molecular ecology and evolution of marine invertebrates. She develops and applies molecular tools to understand the influence of population structure, mating patterns and climate change on the survival and evolution of corals and other marine organisms. Baums in 2004 received the Smith Prize, awarded for the most original piece of research at the Rosenstiel School of Marine & Atmospheric Science at the University of Miami. Prior to joining Penn State in August, 2006, as an assistant professor of biology, Baums was an assistant researcher to Dr. Rob Toonen at the University of Hawaii since 2005. Prior to that, she was a postdoctoral researcher to Dr. Jack Fell at the University of Miami from 2004 to 2005. She earned her doctorate degree at the University of Miami in 2003 and her Diploma in marine biology from the University of Bremen in Germany in 2000.
This article, written by several Living Oceans Foundation Chief Scientist, Andrew Bruckner, and Research Fellow, Joao Monteiro, along with Science Team members Illiana Baums, Joshua Feingold, and Tyler Smith, looks at the marginal coral populations of Pocillopora in the Galápagos …
This paper stems from our field research in the Galápagos Islands conducted earliler in the Global Reef expedition. It discusses marginal coral populations and how the densest known aggregation of Pocillopora in the Galápagos Archipelago is of asexual origin. Coral populations …
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