4101 Laporte Avenue, Fort Collins CO 80521-2154
Research Project: Feral Swine and Ungulate Impacts
PhD, Michigan State University “Hotspots, underreporting, and dynamic
space-time influences of wildlife-vehicle collisions”, 2014
MS, Colorado State University, “Survival, effects of roads, and characteristics
of road-kill locations for the San Clemente Island fox”, 2009
BS, Central Michigan University, Biology,
Affiliations: Department of Animal, Rangeland, and Wildlife
Sciences, Texas A&M University-Kingsville
Finding solutions to wildlife damage issues
and human-wildlife conflicts, and managing threats from invasive species.
Appling field and laboratory studies, and
ecological modeling to address these issues.
Working to develop new management techniques
for invasive feral swine in the United States and Australia.
International Experience: Australia (feral swine)
Snow is a wildlife biologist that develops solutions for wildlife damage
management and resolving human-wildlife conflicts. In particular, Dr. Snow
works to minimize impacts from invasive species on agriculture and natural
resources. Currently, he focuses primarily on developing new management tools
for feral swine in the United States and Australia. Dr. Snow combines field
studies, pen studies, and statistical modeling to tackle this challenging
Snow, N.P., J.M. Halseth, M.J. Lavelle, T.E. Hanson, C.R. Blass, J.A. Foster, S.T. Humphrys, L.D. Staples, D.G. Hewitt, and K.C. VerCauteren. 2016. Bait preference of a free-ranging feral swine for delivery of a novel toxicant. PLoS One 11(1):e0146712. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0146712