Peer Reviewed Publications
- 2017 Grason, EW Does cohistory constrain information use? Evidence for generalized risk assessment in nonnative prey. The American Naturalist. 189 (3): 213-226. (link) (pdf)
- 2016 Grason, EW and ER Buhle. Comparing the influence of native and invasive intraguild predators on a rare native oyster. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology. 479: 1 - 8. (link)
- 2015 Rohwer, S; EW Grason; AG Navarro-Siguenza. Irrigation and avifaunal change in coastal Northwest Mexico: has irrigated habitat attracted threatened migratory species? PeerJ. 3:e1187. (link)
- 2012 Grason, EW and BG Miner. Preference alters consumptive effects of predators: top-down effects of a native crab on a system of native and introduced prey. PLoSOne. 7(12): e51322. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0051322. (link)
- 2012 Grason, EW and BG Miner. Behavioral plasticity in an invaded system: non-native whelks recognize risk from native crabs. Oecologia. : DOI 10.1007/s00442-011-2188-5. (link)
- 2007 Pratt, MC and EW Grason. Invasive species as a new food source: does a native nudibranch prefer eating an invasive bryozoan? Biological Invasions. 9:645-655. (link)
Writing for Outreach
In an effort to stimulate interest in science and conservation of the natural world (my own as well as that of anyone foolish enough to listen to me), I participate in, and have contributed to, several blogs.
- Rah Rah Radula!: My personal blog, aimed mostly at friends and family, covering topics of interest to me in the marine ecological realm.
- BioDiverse Perspectives: A graduate student blog on biodiversity science launched in 2013 as a part of the NSF Dimensions in Biodiversity Distributed Graduate Seminar where I currently serve on the Steering Committee.
- The Bill Nye Effect: A 2012 blog resulting from a course on communicating science to the public.
- Science Positive: The University of Washington Biology graduate student blog. In addition to several contributions over the years, I served as administrator from 2015 - 2016, and was honored to wrangle and hype the ideas and accomplishments of the 100 graduate students at UW Biology.