Edward Levri

Associate Professor of Biology

Research Summary

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

Huck Affiliations

Publication Tags

Snails Potamopyrgus Antipodarum Snail Mud Fish Predator Water Predators Dna Periphyton Diet Predator Avoidance Avoidance Behavior Lake Indigenous Species Odor Experiments Cost Odors Behavioural Change Clones Methodology Phenotypic Plasticity Plastic Property Detritus

Most Recent Publications

James D. Woodell, Maurine Neiman, Edward P. Levri, 2021, Biological Invasions on p. 3263-3274

Michele D. Larson, Edward P. Levri, Snehalata V. Huzurbazar, Daniel J. Greenwood, Kara L. Wise, Amy C. Krist, 2020, PLoS One

The cost of predator avoidance behaviors in an invasive freshwater snail

Edward P. Levri, Colin Berkheimer, Kellie Wilson, Jingyi Xu, Tessa Woods, Sheila Hutchinson, Kevin Yoder, Xiaoqing Zhang, Xiaosong Li, 2020, Freshwater Science on p. 476-484

Alternative Energy in Pennsylvania

Edward Levri, 2019, Journal of the Pennsylvania Academy of Science on p. 162-166

Status of wind in Pennsylvania Part II: Social and Environmental Impacts

Michael Barton, Edward Levri, 2019, Journal of the Pennsylvania Academy of Science on p. 177-186

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

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

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

Edward Levri, T. Clark, 2015, BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS on p. 497-506

Edward P. Levri, Amy C. Krist, Rachel Bilka, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2014, PLoS One on p. e93985

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

Most-Cited Papers

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

Edward P. Levri, Amy C. Krist, Rachel Bilka, Mark F. Dybdahl, 2014, PLoS One on p. e93985

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

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

The cost of predator avoidance behaviors in an invasive freshwater snail

Edward P. Levri, Colin Berkheimer, Kellie Wilson, Jingyi Xu, Tessa Woods, Sheila Hutchinson, Kevin Yoder, Xiaoqing Zhang, Xiaosong Li, 2020, Freshwater Science on p. 476-484

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

James D. Woodell, Maurine Neiman, Edward P. Levri, 2021, Biological Invasions on p. 3263-3274

Michele D. Larson, Edward P. Levri, Snehalata V. Huzurbazar, Daniel J. Greenwood, Kara L. Wise, Amy C. Krist, 2020, PLoS One

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

Edward Levri, T. Clark, 2015, BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS on p. 497-506