Anne R. Kapuscinski
Professor and Chair of Environmental StudiesSherman Fairchild Distinguished Professor in Sustainability Science
My work stresses a systems approach to sustainability challenges, integrating across ecological, social, and economic domains of the problem, and currently focuses on integrated food energy systems. My prior research has examined the impacts of technologies—from dams and hatcheries to aquaculture and genetic engineering—on fish conservation.
Johnson, K. A., G. Dana, N. R. Jordan, K. J. Draeger, A. Kapuscinski, L. K. Schmitt Olabisi and P. B. Reich 2012. Using participatory scenarios to stimulate social learning for collaborative sustainable development. Ecology and Society 17(2): 9.
Dana, G., A.R. Kapuscinski and J. Donaldson. 2012. Integrating diverse scientific and practitioner knowledge in ecological risk analysis: a case study of biodiversity risk assessment in South Africa. Journal of Environmental Management 98: 134-146.
Hill, J.E., A. R. Kapuscinski and T. Pavlowich. 2011. Fluorescent transgenic zebra danio more vulnerable to predators than wild-type. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 140(4): 101-105.
Pennington, K. M. and A. R. Kapuscinski. 2011. Predation and food limitation influence fitness traits of growth-enhanced transgenic and wild-type fish. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 140:221-234.
Schmitt-Olabisi, L., A.R. Kapuscinski, K. Johnson, P. Reich, B. Stenquist, and K. Draeger. 2010. Using scenario visioning and participatory system dynamics modeling to investigate the future: Lessons from Minnesota 2050. Sustainability 2(8):2686-2706. (Accessible at http://www.mdpi.com/2071-1050/2/8/2686
Cooper, A.M., Kapuscinski, A.R., and Miller, L.M. 2010. Conservation of population structure and genetic diversity under captive breeding of remnant coaster brook trout (Salvelinus fontinalis) populations. Conservation Genetics 11(3): 1087-1093.