Benefits of risk mapping for mitigating human-carnivore conflicts

Zoe Hanley

Washington State University

Zoë Hanley has worked on meso-carnivore and large carnivore conservation projects for federal, state, and non-profit organizations for the past decade. She recently received her PhD degree in Environmental and Natural Resource Sciences from Washington State University conducting research on wolf-livestock interactions in Washington, USA. Zoë currently lives in Walla Walla, WA and is continuing to pursue international postdoctoral opportunities in large carnivore conservation.


Over the past few decades, human-carnivore conflicts have received increasing attention worldwide as most large carnivore populations continue to decline. Many carnivores have large territories and specialize in ungulate... [ view full abstract ]


  1. Zoe Hanley (Washington State University)
  2. Robert Wielgus (Washington State University)
  3. Hilary Cooley (US Fish & Wildlife Service)
  4. Benjamin Maletzke (Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife)

Topic Areas

Topics: Human-Wildlife Conflict , Topics: Collaborative Conservation


T-1B » HWC: Wolf (08:00 - Tuesday, 19th September, Assembly Hall B)

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