PhD Students

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Kamal Raj GOSAI

Kamal Raj GOSAI

Kamal Raj GOSAI started his PhD in September 2018 and he is taking courses to develop background for his research. He earned his Master's degree in Environmental Science in Biodiversity Conservation and Management at Khwopa College, Nepal in 2009. He worked on wildlife rehabilitation and ecotourism potential in 2013 in Lumbini, Nepal. He has experiences on herpetofauna and large water birds of Nepal, specifically the Sarus Crane (Grus antigone antigone). He is interested in working on ecology and behavior of fauna.

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Estelle MEAUX

Estelle MEAUX

Estelle MEAUX received her Master’s degree in 2015 from the University of Strasbourg, France and she started her PhD in our group in September 2017. Her previous research works, conducted at the University of Vienna and the University of Veterinary Medicine of Vienna, Austria, were related to the field of cooperation and individual behavioral strategies, using both observational and experimental techniques on bird and primate species.

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Salindra Kasun DAYANANDA

Salindra Kasun DAYANANDA

Salindra Kasun DAYANANDA is reading for his PhD on the subject of how different environment matrixes affect bird movements. He completed his master’s degree in Ecology in the Animal Behavior in Changing Environments Group at the Xishuangbanna Tropical Botanical Garden (XTBG), Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS). His main subject areas are conservation biology and ecology. During his Masters his primary focus was on how forest fragmentation and its location affect birds (including nocturnal birds) and herpetofauna.

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JIANG Demeng

JIANG Demeng

JIANG Demeng, PhD student. He received his Master’s degree in 2015 from Southwest Forestry University in Kunming, Yunnan, China (supervised by LUO Xu and JIANG Aiwu), and started his PhD in September 2016. He has broad interests in avian behavioral ecology and biodiversity conservation. The topics he envisions working on during his PhD include the relationships between species in mixed-species bird flocks and how terrestrial vertebrates, specially birds, respond to forest management.

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