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First Name

Elodie

Last Name

Camprasse

Username

Elodie

About me

Profile type

Researcher

Bio

I am a casual academic at Deakin University, where I enjoy teaching biology, ecology and science communication. I have a background in marine ecology and did my PhD thesis on seabird ecology. I also work as a project manager for nature connection charity Remember The Wild, where I lead projects aimed at fostering stewardship for Port Phillip Bay and its connected waterways.

Through my experience working as an Emergency Response Operator at Widlife Victoria, I have gained a keen interest in understanding the relationship between humans and wildlife, particularly in increasingly urbanised environments. I am researching human-wildlife conflicts to understand how humans and wildlife can coexist better.

Website

sites.google.com/site/elodiecamprasse/home

Interests

Ecology, Conservation, Sustainability, Behaviour change, Mental health, Communication, Zoology, Activism

Professional Experience

Occupation

Casual academic, Deakin University & "Connected to Port Phillip" project manager, Remember The Wild

Publications

E.C.M. Camprasse, M. Rodríguez Malagon, L.P. Angel, J.P.Y. Arnould. In press. “Geographic, temporal and individual factors influencing foraging behaviour and consistency in Australasian gannets”, Royal Society Open Science Journal. 

 

E.C.M. Camprasse, Y. Cherel, J.P.Y. Arnould, A.J. Hoskins, C.A. Bost. 2017. “Do breeding pairs of seabirds share different foraging methods? A combined bio-logging and stable isotope investigation on Kerguelen shags”,  Marine Ecology Progress Series.

 

E.C.M. Camprasse, Y. Cherel, J.P.Y. Arnould, C.A. Bost. 2017. “Combined bio-logging and stable isotopes reveal individual specialisation in a benthic coastal seabird, the Kerguelen shag” PlosOne 12: e0172278.

 

E.C.M. Camprasse, Y. Cherel, P. Bustamante, J.P.Y. Arnould, C.A. Bost. 2017.  “Intra-and inter-individual variation in the foraging ecology of a generalist subantarctic seabird, the Gentoo penguin.” Marine Ecology Progress Series. doi:10.3354/meps12151.

 

E.C.M. Camprasse, G.J. Sutton, M. Berlincourt, J.P.Y. Arnould. 2017.  “Changing with the times: little penguins exhibit flexibility in foraging behaviour and low behavioural consistency.” Marine Biology 164:169.

Projects

The Connected to Port Phillip initiative, from Remember The Wild and our dedicated partners, aims to inspire new and stronger connections with this extraordinary ecosystem and support those who work hard to look after it. By telling stories of its unique cultural heritage and amazing wildlife, we aim to help people in our community experience, understand, and care for, their Bay (https://connectedtoportphillip.com/).

Work

2018 – current: “Connected to Port Phillip” project manager, Remember The Wild

2016 – current: Emergency Response Operator, Wildlife Victoria

2013 – current: Casual academic, Deakin University (teaching, marking, research assistant)

August 2011 – June 2012: Field assistant, Kerguelen Islands, French Southern and Antarctic Lands

May – June  2011: Field assistant, Sweden

Education

PhD (Ecology) – Deakin University

MSc – University of Bordeaux, University of Bilbao, University of Southampton

BSc – University of Nancy, University of Brest, University of Maine at Machieas

Awards and Achievements

Finalist in the 3-MT competition Deakin (2015)