Professor Richard Preziosi
Profiles

Professor Richard Preziosi

Head of School

School of Biological and Marine Sciences (Faculty of Science and Engineering)

Biography

Biography

Richard Preziosi is the Head of the School of Biological and Marine Sciences. Before moving to Plymouth in 2021 he was Professor of Conservation genetics at Manchester Metropolitan University which he joined in October 2016 and Professor of Ecological Genetics in the Faculty of Life Sciences, The University of Manchester from 2012 to 2016. He obtained his MSc from Concordia University in Montreal in 1990, and His PhD from McGill University in Montreal in 1997. From 1997 to 1999 he was an NSF (USA) Post Doctoral Scholar and an NSERC (Canada) Research Fellow in the Department of Entomology at the University of Kentucky. In 1999 he became a lecturer at The University of Manchester where he became a professor in 2012. In 2004/5 he was a Visiting Professor at Grinnel College (USA). He is a Fellow of the Royal Entomological Society and of the Royal Society of Biology, and a Certified Senior Ecologist (ESA).

Research

Research

Research interests

Research publications can be seen here.

Publications

Publications

Key publications

Key publications are highlighted

Journals
Articles
Tiktak GP, Butcher D, Lawrence PJ, Norrey J, Bradley L, Shaw K, Preziosi R & Megson D (2020) 'Are concentrations of pollutants in sharks, rays and skates (Elasmobranchii) a cause for concern? A systematic review' Marine Pollution Bulletin 160, 111701-111701 , DOI
Sullivan MJP, Lewis SL, Affum-Baffoe K, Castilho C, Costa F, Sanchez AC, Ewango CEN, Hubau W, Marimon B & Monteagudo-Mendoza A (2020) 'Long-term thermal sensitivity of Earth’s tropical forests' Science 368, (6493) 869-874 , DOI Open access
Howard B, Hudson M & Preziosi R (2009) 'More is Less: Reducing Animal Use by Raising Awareness of the Principles of Efficient Study Design and Analysis' Alternatives to Laboratory Animals 37, (1) 33-42 , DOI
Das RG, Fry D, Preziosi R & Hudson M (2009) 'Planning for Reduction' Alternatives to Laboratory Animals 37, (1) 27-32 , DOI