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Global Health and Biodiversity Conservation 

Pathogen emergence is disproportionately associated with the tropics and is often linked to anthropogenic change. The overall goal of our work is to determine how and why anthropogenic changes to tropical forests place people and wildlife in such ecosystems at increased risk of pathogen exchange. The central hypothesis of this work is that key human behaviors, wildlife behaviors, ecological conditions, and landscape features increase the risks of interspecific disease transmission. This effort entails a combination of epidemiology, molecular ecology, behavioral ecology, social and clinical survey, and spatially explicit modeling. The ultimate products are implementable plans for protecting human and wildlife health, while simultaneously ensuring the sustainability of the ecosystems within which they live.

Dr. Gillespie on One Health at 2015 World Health Summit in Berlin
Gillespie on the Ecology of Ebola from Coursera 

                                                                                   

Details on Dr. Gillespile’s SESYNC Working Group on Land-Use Change & infectious Disease
Details on Dr. Gillespie’s NCEAS Working Group-Impacts of Land-Use Change on Vector & Water-Bourne Disease
Dr. Gillespie, a Keynote Speaker at the 2015 EEID Meeting
Dr. Gillespie is a member of the IUCN/SSC Primate Specialist Group- learn more here! 
Dr. Gillespie on Forest Sustainability health from Coursea
BBC Discovery of the Month from Gillespie Lab
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