My research focuses on understanding the processes that shape and maintain biodiversity at the landscape scale, where different ecological and evolutionary forces interact. I am particularly interested in working at the interface between different organizational levels (e.g. genes, life-history traits, communities) and characterize their dynamics, and potential connections, at various temporal and spatial scales. Hence, I am wearing multiple hats as I could describe myself as either a population geneticist, an evolutionary ecologist or a community ecologist, but I believe useful insights can be gained by referring to both ecological and evolutionary forces, especially when it comes to understand the dynamics of species exhibiting very short life cycles (e.g. freshwater invertebrates). My work is a mix of statistical modeling, experimental approaches and long-term surveys applied to tropical freshwater ecosystems (Guadeloupe, West Indies), coral reefs (French Polynesia) and kelp forests (Santa Barbara Channel). Visit my research page to learn more about my research and these ecosystems.