Edward Levri

Edward Levri

Associate Professor of Biology

Bio

Research interests lie in the evolutionary ecology of parasitism and disease, invasion ecology, and predator-prey interactions.

Publication Tags

Snails Snail Potamopyrgus Antipodarum Mud Fish Lake Salinity Genotype Predators Predator Periphyton Diet Invasive Species Lake Ontario Lakes Plasticity Lake Erie Distribution Introduced Species Water Sampling Avoidance Behavior Clones Detritus Watershed

Most Recent Papers

A Periphyton-Based Diet Results in an Increased Growth Rate Compared to a Detritus-Based Diet in the Invasive New Zealand Mud Snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum).

Edward P. Levri, Sarah Landis, Brittany J. Smith, 2017, American Malacological Bulletin on p. 65-69

Variation in predator-induced behavioral changes in introduced and native populations of the invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus Antipodarum gray, 1843)

Edward P. Levri, Sarah Landis, Brittany Smith, Elissa Colledge, Elizabeth Metz, Xiaosong Li, 2017, Aquatic Invasions on p. 499-508

Phenotypic plasticity of the introduced New Zealand mud snail, Potamopyrgus antipodarum, compared to sympatric native snails

Edward P. Levri, Amy C. Krist, Rachel Bilka, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2014, PLoS One

Behavior in invasive New Zealand mud snails (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) is related to source population

Edward P. Levri, T. J. Clark, 2014, Biological Invasions on p. 497-506

Interpopulation variation in predator avoidance behavior of a freshwater snail to the same predator

Edward P. Levri, Andrea N. Dubensky, Ashley S. Mears, Carol A. Opiela, 2012, Canadian Journal of Zoology on p. 616-623

The distribution of the invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) in streams in the Lake Ontario and Lake Erie watersheds

Edward P. Levri, Elissa D. Colledge, Rachel H. Bilka, Brittany J. Smith, 2012, BioInvasions Records on p. 215-219

Invasive genotypes are opportunistic specialists not general purpose genotypes

Devin M. Drown, Edward P. Levri, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2011, Evolutionary Applications on p. 132-143

The distribution of the invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) in Lake Ontario

Edward P. Levri, Ron M. Dermott, Shane J. Lunnen, Ashley A. Kelly, Thomas Ladson, 2008, Aquatic Ecosystem Health and Management on p. 412-421

Parasite-induced alteration of diurnal rhythms in a freshwater snail

Edward P. Levri, Shane J. Lunnen, Carolyn T. Itle, Leocadia Mosquea, Brian V. Kinkade, Travis G. Martin, Monique A. Delisser, 2007, Journal of Parasitology on p. 231-237

The invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) in Lake Erie

Edward P. Levri, Ashley A. Kelly, Eric Love, 2007, Journal of Great Lakes Research on p. 1-6

Recent High-Impact Papers

Invasive genotypes are opportunistic specialists not general purpose genotypes

Devin M. Drown, Edward P. Levri, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2011, Evolutionary Applications on p. 132-143

Phenotypic plasticity of the introduced New Zealand mud snail, Potamopyrgus antipodarum, compared to sympatric native snails

Edward P. Levri, Amy C. Krist, Rachel Bilka, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2014, PLoS One

Behavior in invasive New Zealand mud snails (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) is related to source population

Edward P. Levri, T. J. Clark, 2014, Biological Invasions on p. 497-506

The distribution of the invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum) in streams in the Lake Ontario and Lake Erie watersheds

Edward P. Levri, Elissa D. Colledge, Rachel H. Bilka, Brittany J. Smith, 2012, BioInvasions Records on p. 215-219

Interpopulation variation in predator avoidance behavior of a freshwater snail to the same predator

Edward P. Levri, Andrea N. Dubensky, Ashley S. Mears, Carol A. Opiela, 2012, Canadian Journal of Zoology on p. 616-623

Variation in predator-induced behavioral changes in introduced and native populations of the invasive New Zealand mud snail (Potamopyrgus Antipodarum gray, 1843)

Edward P. Levri, Sarah Landis, Brittany Smith, Elissa Colledge, Elizabeth Metz, Xiaosong Li, 2017, Aquatic Invasions on p. 499-508

A Periphyton-Based Diet Results in an Increased Growth Rate Compared to a Detritus-Based Diet in the Invasive New Zealand Mud Snail (Potamopyrgus antipodarum).

Edward P. Levri, Sarah Landis, Brittany J. Smith, 2017, American Malacological Bulletin on p. 65-69