Brian S. Dorr, Research Wildlife Biologist
Dr. Brian Dorr is a Research Wildlife Biologist with the National Wildlife Research Center Mississippi Field Station. Dr. Dorr is also adjunct faculty in the College of Forest Resources, Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Aquaculture and the College of Veterinary Medicine, Department of Basic Sciences, at Mississippi State University. Brian’s research is focused on ecology and management of avian predators and invasive species particularly as it relates to human wildlife conflicts.
Dorr, B.S., K.C. Hanson-Dorr, T.L. DeVault, A.Guillaumet, and S.C. Barras. 2014. Geographic segregation and evidence of density-dependent changes in sex ratios in an abundant colonial waterbird. Integrative Zoology 9:570-583. doi: 10.1111/1749-4877.12091.
Clark, L., P.J. Savarie, J.A. Shivik, S.W. Breck, and B.S. Dorr. 2012. Efficacy, effort, and cost comparisons of trapping and acetaminophen-baiting for control of brown treesnakes on Guam. Human-Wildlife Interactions 6: 222-236.
Dorr, B.S., and C. Somers. 2012. The direction of research and management of double-crested cormorants heading into the 2000s. Waterbirds 35: 138-148.
Dorr, B.S., J.D. Taylor II, S.J. Werner, D.T. King, J.F. Farquhar, I.M. Mazzocchi, and R.D. McCullough. 2012. Summer and migrational movements of satellite-marked double-crested cormorants from a breeding colony managed by egg-oiling in Lake Ontario, USA. Waterbirds 35: 114-123.
Dorr, B.S., L.W. Burger, S.C. Barras, and K.C. Godwin. 2012. Double-crested cormorant distribution on catfish aquaculture in the Yazoo River Basin of Mississippi. Wildlife Society Bulletin 36(1): 70-77. doi: 10.1002/wsb.94
Dorr, B. S., L.W. Burger, S.C. Barras, and K.C. Godwin. 2012. Economic impact of double-crested cormorant, Phalacrocorax auritus, depredation on Channel catfish, Ictalurus punctatus, aquaculture in Mississippi, USA. Journal of the World Aquaculture Society 43(4): 502-513.
Dorr, B.S., S.L. Hanisch, P.H. Butchko, and D.G. Fielder. 2012. Management of double-crested cormorants to improve sport fisheries in Michigan: three case studies. Human-Wildlife Interactions 6: 155-168.