About EEB

The Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (EEB) Interdisciplinary Doctoral Degree Program integrates independent research programs related to the disciplines of ecology and evolutionary biology to heighten awareness of this important area of biological research within Texas A&M University.

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News & Announcements

. . . Animal Behavior Society awards EEB student Steven Bovio research grant for his proposal titled, “Investigating the role of postmating-prezygotic sexual selection in hybridizing swordtails.”  Well done, Steven!

. . . Kirk Winemiller, founder of the original EEB program here at TAMU, has been named a Distinguished Professor by the University. This is the highest academic honor at TAMU and well deserved!

. . . POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT – Joint Program Coordinator, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Ph.D. Program (EEB) andApplied Biodiversity Science Program (ABS)

. . . EEB student Alyson Brokaw was awarded the prestigious Ernst Mayr Fellowship from Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute. Alyson was also appointed an STRI Fellow for the summer. She plans to work on bat olfaction at the STRI in Panama this summer. Congratulations, Alyson!

. . . EEB student Amanda Beckman (WFSC) featured in a Houston Chronicle article about  her dissertation project work building a genetic profile of Texas’ Rio Grande turkey population.


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Welcome to EEB’s newest Associate Faculty member!

Brian W. Davis is a Research Assistant Professor of Genomics in the Department of Veterinary Integrative Biosciences in the Texas A&M University College of Veterinary Medicine, and the founder of the Exotic Genome Repository.

Brian received his Ph.D. from  Texas A&M University where he focused on the genomics of speciation using hybrid felines as a model for reproductive isolation. Shortly after, he founded a multi-institutional biobank for the preservation of tissues from animals under veterinary surveillance in the US. He then joined the National Human Genome Research Institute’s Comparative Genomics and Cancer Genetics branches as a postdoc where he focused on natural/artificial selection and the burden of deleterious variation in multiple post-domestication and wild animal species. Focused heavily on big-data genomics and genome evolution, his research at Texas A&M focuses on integrating models of heritable disease across diverse species.

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