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Research Assistant, Charles Darwin University

Hayley Geyle is a Research Assistant in the Research Institute for the Environment and Livelihoods at Charles Darwin University. Her primary research interests are in threatened species conservation, introduced predators and their management, and optimal monitoring. She is currently working on various projects with the NESP Threatened Species Recovery Hub.

Experience

  • 2016–present
    Research scientist, Deakin University
  • 2016–present
    Research scientist, Charles Darwin University

Education

  • 2015 
    Deakin University , Bachelor of Environmental Science (Hons)

Publications

  • 2020
    Imperfect species detection, road use and assessing population change of introduced mammalian predators,
  • 2020
    Reptiles on the brink: identifying the Australian terrestrial snake and lizard species most at risk of extinction,
  • 2020
    Predation by introduced cats Felis catus on Australian frogs: compilation of species records and estimation of numbers killed,
  • 2020
    Invertebrate consumption by feral cats Felis catus in Australia,
  • 2020
    Targeted sampling successfully detects the cryptic and declining arboreal marsupial (Phascogale pirata) in northern Australia,
  • 2020
    Big trouble for little fish: Australian freshwater fishes in imminent risk of extinction,
  • 2019
    Introduced cats Felis catus eating a continental fauna: inventory and traits of Australian mammal species killed,
  • 2019
    Metrics of progress in the understanding and management of threats, and their application to Australian birds,
  • 2019
    Continental-scale assessment reveals inadequate monitoring for threatened vertebrates in a megadiverse country,
  • 2019
    Introduced cats (Felis catus) eating a continental fauna: the number of mammals killed in Australia,
  • 2018
    A spatial overview of the global importance of Indigenous lands for conservation,
  • 2018
    Towards meaningful monitoring: a case study of a threatened rodent,
  • 2018
    Quantifying extinction risk and forecasting the number of impending Australian bird and mammal extinctions,
  • 2017
    Top-down control of species distributions: feral cats driving the regional extinction of a threatened rodent in northern Australia. ,