Important part of my research involves collaboration with people from different parts of the world. I provide below a list of people I currently work with.
Also, I am open to get involved in additional collaborative research with people interested in different topics in evolution, ecology and specific problems of Liolaemidae systematics. I have the privilege to work on Liolaemus lizards, an extraordinary model system with the potential to provide answers to a broad range of major questions in biology. As a result of extensive field and lab work conducted over the years, I have managed to accumulate a substantial amount of data covering a wide range of biological aspects of these lizards, such as multivariate morphology, trophic ecology, use of space, female fecundity, male gonadal data, brain multivariate data, distribution, reproductive modes, sex ratios, among others. Liolaemus is a huge evolutionary line with huge research potential. Hence, if you feel you have interesting ideas and questions that can potentially be addressed using the Liolaemus radiation as a model system, and the available data I hold on these lizards, do not hesitate to contact me to discuss potential collaborative work.
Tom Tregenza (University of Exeter, UK)
David Hodgson (University of Exeter, UK)
J. Alejandro Scolaro (CENPAT, Argentina)
Roger Butlin (University of Sheffield, UK)
John Hunt (University of Exeter, UK)
Andres Vejar (CRIDESAT, Atacama, Chile)
Herman Núñez (Nat Mus Natural History, Chile)
José Núñez (Austral University of Valdivia, Chile)
Jan Stipala (University of Exeter, UK)
Shai Meiri (Tel-Aviv University, Israel)
Fernando Montealegre-Z (University of Lincoln, UK)