Aurelio Malo is a broadly trained evolutionary ecologist interested on how evolution has shaped phenotypic and life-history traits in mammals. His research lies at the interface of ecology, behaviour, physiology, and genetics, and at the individual and population levels. He focuses on identifying the drivers and fitness consequences of phenotypic traits and inbreeding. He runs long-term field studies on rodents, recording phenotypic trait variation and individual life trajectories, to understand the population-level consequences of such variation. He is currently a Lecturer at the University of Alcalá, where he heads GloCEE - Global Change Ecology and Evolution research group. He also holds an Honorary Lecturer position at Imperial College London, where he set up and runs the Mouse Project at Silwood Park.
et al., 2020, Factors affecting woodland rodent growth, Journal of Zoology, Vol:312, ISSN:0952-8369, Pages:174-182
et al., 2019, Human-carnivore relations: conflicts, tolerance and coexistence in the American West, Environmental Research Letters, Vol:14, ISSN:1748-9326
et al., 2019, Human-carnivore relations: A systematic review, Biological Conservation, Vol:237, ISSN:0006-3207, Pages:480-492
Malo AF, Gilbert TC, Riordan P, 2019, Drivers of sex ratio bias in the eastern bongo: lower inbreeding increases the probability of being born male, Proceedings of the Royal Society B-biological Sciences, Vol:286, ISSN:0962-8452
et al., 2019, The diversity of population responses to environmental change, Ecology Letters, Vol:22, ISSN:1461-023X, Pages:342-353