Dr Ian C Duggan
Senior Lecturer/Pukenga Matua (Biological Sciences)
Qualifications: MSc Waikato, PhD Waikato
Iwi: Ngāi Tahu
Deputy Editor in Chief, Aquatic Invasions
Associate Editor, Biological Invasions
Associate Editor, Bioinvasions Records
Editorial Board Member, International Review of Environmental History
Trustee, Garden History Research Foundation
- Eivers, Rebecca (2018). Constructed treatment wetlands: Tools to attenuate diffuse agricultural pollution and enhance the biodiversity of eutrophic peat lake ecosystems.
- Stewart, Simon (2018). Seasonal and spatial patterns in nitrogen cycling and food web interactions in Lake Taupō New Zealand.
- Montemezzani, Valerio (2017). Zooplankton Dynamics in Wastewater Treatment High Rate Algal Ponds and development of effective control methods.
- Le Quesne, Kelly (2019). Zooplankton communities in small Waikato lakes and ponds: are natural waters and farm dams the same?
- Taitibe, Heather (2019). Community composition and distribution of macroinvertebrates on natural and artificial substrates in North Island lakes and ponds.
- Pearson, Anita (2019). Evaluating the implications of recent filter-feeding Daphnia invasions for kākahi (Echyridella menziesii).
- Branford, Suzanne (2016). Grass carp and incidental invaders from aquaculture: a study of impacts on zooplankton communities and invader origins.
- Houlihan, David (2016). A study of the length-weight relationships and diets of non-indigenous Poecillids in New Zealand geothermal streams.
- Rayes, Courtney (2014). Marine wood borers in New Zealand: an interdisciplinary study of their origins, impacts and management.
- Robb, Mahuru (2014). When Two Worlds Collide: Mātauranga Māori, Science and Health of the Toreparu Wetland.
- Taura, Yvonne (2013). The effects of willow and willow control on wetland microfaunal assemblages in South Taupo Wetland.
- Fox, Danielle (2010). Rahui and marine construction: potential for enhancement of taonga species.
- Parkes, Samantha (2010). Are zooplankton invasions in constructed waters facilitated by simple communities?
- Taylor, Claire (2010). Reducing establishment rates of non-indigenous zooplankton in constructed waters.
- Banks, Christopher (2007). New Zealand calanoid copepod invasions: has artificial lake construction facilitated invasions,and are our coastal waters uninvaded?
- Balvert, Sheree (2006). Limnological characteristics and zooplankton dynamics of a newly filled mine lake.
- Hopkins, Aareka (2006). The potential for charophtye re-establishment in large, shallow, eutrophic lakes with special reference to Lake Waikare, New Zealand.
My primary interests are invasion biology and zooplankton ecology. In particular, I am interested in the exploration of biological invasion vectors and pathways responsible for transportation of species at global or finer scales. Such investigations are useful for prediction and prevention of invasions of nonindigenous species. For more information click on the links below:
Harrison, K. R., & Duggan, I. C. (2019). First record of the parasite Transversotrema patialense (Soparkar, 1924) within New Zealand, and its prevalence in Melanoides tuberculata (Müller, 1774) among captive and “wild” populations. BioInvasions Records, 8(3), 729-735. doi:10.3391/bir.2019.8.3.30
Pearson, A. A. C., & Duggan, I. C. (2019). Echyridella menziesii (Bivalvia: Hyriidae) as a predator of zooplankton of different sizes; are large non-indigenous Daphnia a potential food source?. New Zealand Journal of Marine and Freshwater Research. doi:10.1080/00288330.2019.1570947
Catlin, A. K., Collier, K. J., & Duggan, I. C. (2019). Diet of juvenile Galaxias maculatus (Galaxiidae) during the upstream migration period in the lower Waikato River, New Zealand. Marine and Freshwater Research. doi:10.1071/MF18305
Pearson, A. A. C., & Duggan, I. C. (2019). Dividing the algal soup: is there niche separation between native bivalves (Echyridella menziesii) and non-native Daphnia pulex in New Zealand?. New Zealand Journal of Marine and Freshwater Research, 1-15. doi:10.1080/00288330.2019.1643382
Find more research publications by Ian Duggan
Contact DetailsEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Phone: +64 7 838 4703