Current Collaborators:

Steve Westrop, University of Oklahoma

Steve’s OU Web Page

Talia Karim, University of Colorado Museum of Natural History
At Ibex Section H, summer 2010.

Talia's CU Web Page

Gerry Kloc, University of Rochester
Gerry and I are working on projects describing new Silurian calymenids from the eastern US and a trilobite fauna from the Lower Silurian (Aeronian) Sexton Creek Formation in Missouri.

Past Collaborators:

Richard Fortey, The Natural History Museum, London (Emeritus)

I worked with Richard for four years as a NERC and Leverhulme post-doc at the NHM.

Brian Chatterton, University of Alberta (Emeritus)

Brian was my doctoral advisor, and we coauthored many papers then and since.
Brian’s U of A Web Page

Greg Edgecombe, The Natural History Museum, London
Pasted Graphic
Greg and I collaborated in the (now quite distant) past on encrinurids, calymenids, and Malvinokaffric Realm aulacopleurids.
Greg’s NHM Web Page

Shanan Peters, University of Wisconsin, Madison

Shanan and I collaborated on the description of new (and highly surprising) material of Cedarina from the Weeks Formation of western Utah, which he collected for his Chicago dissertation.
Shanan’s U of Wisconsin, Madison Web Page

Denis Tetreault, University of Windsor

Denis and I described Radnoria bretti from the Rochester Shale in 2006, and hopefully soon will collaborate again on description of beautifully preserved calymenids from the same unit.
Denis’s U of Windsor Web Page

Nigel Hughes, University of California, Riverside

I worked a little bit with Nigel quite a long time ago on an early study of trilobite segmentation and its phylogenetic context.
Nigel’s U of California, Riverside Web Page

Mark Wilson, University of Alberta

A very, very long time ago I actually worked on the systematics of fossil fish. It started as a graduate independent study project with Mark Wilson, and we ended up publishing it in the Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. I have no idea how well it’s held up (a new genus and a couple of new species), but it was a lot of fun to work on.
Mark’s U of Alberta Web Page