Research Focus: The overarching goal of my research program is to link ecological theory to reproductive and migratory strategies of predatory birds in an effort to better understand the manner in which Arctic-nesting migrants respond to environmental variation associated with climate change and industrial development. In general, I use measures of migratory and breeding phenology, foraging behavior, reproductive success and survival in adult birds of prey and their offspring to identify individual differences in life history strategy. This involves managing and equipping an arctic-based field program to collect information about individual birds on and away from the breeding grounds. On the breeding grounds, the status of individuals is monitored throughout the breeding season using four main measures: pre-laying site occupancy, clutch size, brood size and number of young to reach banding age. Away from the breeding grounds, individual migratory and wintering behavior is collected remotely using satellite telemetry and geolocation technology.