Dr Ascelin Gordon

Dr Ascelin Gordon is a Senior Research Fellow in the Interdisciplinary Conservation Science Research Group within the School of Global, Urban and Social Studies.

His research focuses on decision-making for allocating resources for conservation. This includes work on developing modelling approaches for understanding the impacts of environmental policies on biodiversity values in the landscape. He is also part of the multi-institution Centre of Excellence for Environmental Decisions (CEED) funded by the Australian Research Council, and the National Environmental Science Programme (NESP) Threatened Species Recovery Hub.

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Biodiversity offsetting; Conservation planning and spatial prioritisation; Setting priorities for conservation investment using ecological and economic theory; Ecological populating modelling; Risk and decision-making for conservation; Species Distribution Modelling; Conservation on private land and market based instruments for conservation

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Related Content

Projects

New statistical approaches for analysing foodwebs and species distributions

A new generation of Bayesian species distribution models will provide improved predictions of species occurrence in the landscape.

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Evaluating environment policy that has immediate costs but long-term gains

Evaluating environment policy that has immediate costs but long-term gains.

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New statistical approaches for analysing foodwebs and species distributions

A new generation of Bayesian species distribution models will provide improved predictions of species occurrence in the landscape.

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The Little Things that Run the City

How do Melbourne’s green spaces support insect biodiversity and promote ecosystem health?

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News & Blog

Researchers on journey to new discoveries with $2.3m ARC grants

Researchers from RMIT received funding to deliver innovative, impact-associated research from the latest round of the Australian Research Council (ARC) Linkage Projects scheme.

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Pop-up parks provide more than a patch of grass

Temporary pop-up parks and green spaces have long been considered the playthings of the inner-city hipster.

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