David A Hewitt, Ph.D.

I primarily help to guide a research and monitoring program for two endangered catostomids in the Upper Klamath Basin of Oregon and California. We use quantitative tools such as capture-recapture to investigate the ecology of the species and factors inhibiting their recovery. Technology for detection of passive integrated transponders (PIT tags) plays a central role.



Ph.D. 2009. Marine Science (Fisheries Science/Crustacean Ecology), Virginia Institute of Marine Science, College of William and Mary, Gloucester Point, VA  [Advisor: Dr. Rom Lipcius]

M.S. 2003. Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences (Minor in Statistics), North Carolina State University, Department of Zoology, North Carolina Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit, Raleigh, NC  [Advisor: Dr. Joe Hightower]

B.S. 2000. Fisheries Science, Virginia Tech, Department of Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences, College of Natural Resources, Blacksburg, VA

Related Content:

Hewitt, D. A., V. N. Ut, M. E. Andersen, J. W. Beeman, H. C. Patricio, S. M. Ainsley, S. Ounboundisane, D. Demko, and C. Conzelmann. 2015. Collaborative research of Mekong River fishes. Global Conference on Inland Fisheries, FAO, Rome, Italy. [Poster]