I am a Postdoctoral Researcher at Stanford University. My primary focus is on disease ecologist, and I have a particular interest in the interactions between vectors, wildlife and people. My current research looks at the role of non-human species in the maintenance and spread of Ross River virus, Australia's most common mosquito-borne disease.
Before undertaking my PhD, I completed my Bachelor of Science (Zoology and Ecology majors) at the University of Queensland, and my Masters of Science (Wild Animal Biology major) at Royal Veterinary College of London, in conjunction with the Zoological Society of London.
My research allowed me to work on human and animal disease systems, conservation, and global food security challenges.
Research scientist, Griffith University
Sessional Academic, Griffith University
Research assistant, CSIRO
Griffith University, Doctor of Philosophy
Zoological Society of London, MSc Wild Animal Biology
Royal Veterinary College of London, MSc Wild Animal Biology
University of Queensland, Bachelor of Science
The non-human reservoirs of Ross River virus: a systematic review of the evidence, Parasites and Vectors. 11(1), 188.
Leptospirosis – an important zoonoses acquired in work, play and travel, The Australian Journal of General Practice. 40(3): 105-110
Farming and the geography of nutrient production for human use: a transdisciplinary analysis, The Lancet Planetary Health, 1(1), e33-e42.