Science Advisory Panel
Keith Aubry, Ph.D.
Keith is an Emeritus Scientist at the U.S. Forest Service’s Pacific Northwest Research Station in Olympia, WA. He has been conducting research on terrestrial wildlife in the Pacific Northwest for almost 40 years. For the last 20 years or so, his research has focused primarily on gaining better understandings of the conservation status of rare and elusive forest carnivores, including fisher, Canada lynx, Cascade and Sierra Nevada red foxes, coastal marten populations, and wolverine. A lack of reliable information on their evolutionary history, current and historical distributions, and ecological relations is often a significant impediment to the conservation of their populations. Dr. Aubry’s research program is designed to fill those information gaps so that informed conservation decisions can be made before a species becomes threatened, endangered, or extinct.
Greg Green, M.S.
Greg is a consultant wildlife ecologist with 40 years of carnivore experience in the Pacific Northwest and Alaska. He currently leads the Eastern Oregon Red Fox Genetics Study, and co-authored the Sierra Nevada Red Fox Conservation Assessment prepared for the USDA Forest Service in California. He has also co-authored conservation assessments for fisher and marten; conducted aerial surveys for sea otters, brown bears, and polar bears; radio-tracked mountain lions; and has monitored trail camera detection stations targeting wolves, marten, and red foxes in the Olympic, Cascade, Blue, and Wallowa mountains. Greg is also currently a board member for the Western Wildlife Outreach – a carnivore science group – and is a past-President for both the Washington Chapter of The Wildlife Society and the Society for Northwestern Vertebrate Biology.
Alan Dyck, M.S.
Alan was the Forest Wildlife Biologist for the Mt Hood National Forest. He retired from the USFS in 2015 and now works full-time on his photography. He received his B.Sc. in Wildlife Management from Humboldt State University in 1980.