Area of Expertise:
Francis Juanes is the Liber Ero Chair for Fisheries Research and a Professor at the University of Victoria. Francis works mainly on the behaviour, ecology and evolution of fishes and marine invertebrates. Francis did his undergraduate degree at McGill, M.Sc in Biology at Simon Fraser University and PhD in Coastal Oceanography at the State University of New York – Stony Brook. After a post-doctoral position in fisheries oceanography at UBC, Francis became a professor at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, where he taught for 18 years until relocating to UVic in 2011. He has mentored many graduate students and postdocs in a variety of research areas. He is an editor of the ICES Journal of Marine Sciences and the Book Review Editor for the American Fisheries Society. Currently, Francis’ work focuses on the effects of anthropogenic noise on fish behavior and physiology; measuring and describing underwater soundscapes in a variety of freshwater and marine habitats; predator-prey interactions in piscivorous fishes; coastal marine biodiversity; and early life history of Pacific salmon.
Select Presentation(s) / Publication(s):
Juanes, F. 2018. Visual and acoustic sensors for early detection of biological invasions: current uses and future potential. Journal for Nature Conservation 42: 7-11
Duguid, W. P., T. Iwanicki, M.L. Journey, A.L. Noel, B.R. Beckman, and F. Juanes. 2018. Assessing indices of growth for field studies of juvenile salmon: an experiment and synthesis. Marine and Coastal Fisheries 10: 204-223.
Kennedy, L., F. Juanes, and R. El-Sabaawi. 2018. Eelgrass as valuable near-shore foraging habitat for juvenile Pacific salmon in the early marine period. Marine and Coastal Fisheries 10: 190-203
Mouy, X., R. Rountree, F. Juanes, and S. Dosso. 2018. Cataloging fish sounds in the wild using combined acoustic and video recordings. JASA Express Letters 143: EL333
Cox, K., L. Brennan, T. Gerwing, S. Dudas, and F. Juanes. 2018. A global meta-analysis on the effect of aquatic noise on fish behavior and physiology. Global Change Biology 24: 3105-3116
Weil, Jacob; Duguid, Will; and Juanes, Francis, “Fine-scale taxonomic and spatiotemporal variability in the energy density of prey for juvenile Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha)” (2018).Salish Sea Ecosystem Conference. 421. https://cedar.wwu.edu/ssec/2018ssec/allsessions/421
Qualley, Jessica; Duguid, Will; Innes, Katie; Juanes, Francis; “Using salmon to sample the Salish Sea: diets of recreationally harvested Chinook and Coho salmon as an ecosystem monitoring tool” (2018). Salish Sea Ecosystem Conference. 291. https://cedar.wwu.edu/ssec/2018ssec/allsessions/291/
Duguid, Will; Qualley, Jessica; Pellett, Kevin; Rechisky, Erin; Welch, David; Juanes, Francis, “A case study of fine scale habitat use by first ocean year Chinook salmon: implications for growth and predation exposure” (2018). Salish Sea Ecosystem Conference. 367. https://cedar.wwu.edu/ssec/2018ssec/allsessions/367/
Tupper, M., and F. Juanes. 2017. Testing foraging arena theory: the effects of conspecific density and habitat type on time and energy budgets of juvenile cunner. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 487: 86-93.
Carrasquilla-Henao, M. and F. Juanes. 2017. Mangroves enhance local catches: a meta-analysis. Fish and Fisheries 18: 79-93.
Rountree, R., and F. Juanes. 2017. Potential of passive acoustic recording for monitoring invasive species: freshwater drum invasion of the Hudson River via the New York Canal System, Biological Invasions, 19: 2075-2088
Freshwater, C., M. Trudel, T. D. Beacham, S. C. Johnson, C. M. Neville, S. Tucker, and F. Juanes. (2017). Density dependent effects on juvenile sockeye salmon size, growth and migration during early marine residence. Marine Ecology Progress Series 579: 97-110
Juanes, F. 2016. A length-based approach to examining predator-prey relationships in marine predators. Canadian journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, 73: 677-684