Daniel J. Storm

 

Postdoctoral Research Associate (former)

Doctoral Student (former)

 

Current Contact 

 

 

 
Doctoral Research:
 
The broad objectives of my research are to identify landscape and biological factors associated with the patterns of CWD infection in white-tailed deer across southern Wisconsin and northern Illinois.  An important aspect of this research is to compare differences in disease transmission between the relatively continuous deer habitat of south-central Wisconsin and the fragmented habitat of south-eastern Wisconsin/northern Illinois.
 
 
Education:
 
M.S. in Zoology (Wildlife Ecology emphasis), December 2005.  Southern Illinois University Carbondale, Carbondale, IL.
 
B.S. in Wildlife & Fisheries Sciences, December 2002.  South Dakota State University, Brookings, SD. 
 
 
Publications:
 
Storm D. J., C. K. Nielson, E. M. Schauber, and A. Woolf. 2007. Space use and survival of white-tailed deer in an exurban landscape. Journal of Wildlife Management 71:1170-1176.
 
Storm, D. J., C. K. Nielson, E. M. Schauber, and A. Woolf. 2007. Deer-human conflict and hunter access in an exurban landscape. Human-Wildlife Conflicts 1:53-59.
 
Schauber, E. M., D. J. Storm, and C. K. Nielson. 2007. Effects of joint space use and group membership on contact rates among white-tailed deer. Journal of Wildlife Management 71:155-163.
 
 
Presentations:
 
Storm D. J., C. K. Nielsen, E. M. Schauber, and A. Woolf.  2004.  Space-use of white-tailed deer in an exurban landscape.  Presented at the 52nd Midwest Fish and Wildlife Conference, Indianapolis, IN.
 
Storm D. J., C. K. Nielsen, E. M. Schauber, and A. Woolf.  2005.  Potential challenges to deer management in exurbia.  Presented at the 28th Annual Meeting of the Southeast Deer Study Group, Shepherdstown, WV.
 
Storm D. J., C. K. Nielsen, E. M. Schauber, and A. Woolf.  2005.  Potential challenges to deer management in exurbia.  Presented at the 41st Annual Meeting of the Illinois Chapter of the Wildlife Society, Morton, IL.