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Jamie C Moon

Associate Lecturer

Biology | College of Arts & Sciences

Areas of Expertise

Principles of Biology Lab and Lecture

General Biology I Lab

General Biology II Lecture

Ecology Lab

Genetics Labe


B.S. (Environmental Biology) Eckerd College (1998)

M.S. (Zoology) University of South Florida (2003)


Publications & Presentations

Moon, D. C., Moon, J. & Keagy, A. (2010) Direct and Indirect Interactions. Nature Education Knowledge 1(11):9.

Moon, D. C. & Moon, J. (2011) Abiotically-Mediated Direct and Indirect Effects. Nature Education Knowledge 2(1):9.


Moon, D. C. and Moon, J. C. (2010), Effects of environmental stress cascade up through four trophic levels in a salt marsh study system. Ecological Entomology, 35: 721–726.

Foust, C.M*., Ross, C., Rossi, A., Moon, J. and Moon, D.C. Seeking generalities in salt stress effects on herbivores: a multi-species approach. Entomological Society of America 2009 Annual Meeting, Indianapolis, IN,
December 2009.


Moon, Daniel.C., Brett. Younginger, Juan Barnouti, and Jamie Moon. Interactive effects of fungi, salt stress, and exploitative competition on the herbivores of Baccharis halimifolia. Ecological Society of America 94th Annual Meeting, Albuquerque, NM, August 2009.

Moon, Daniel.C., Brett. Younginger, Juan Barnouti, and Jamie Moon. Effects of mycorrhizal fungi, salt stress, and competition on the density and parasitism of herbivores of Baccharis halimifolia. Royal Entomological Society Ento09 Meeting, University of Sheffield, Sheffield, UK, July 2009

Moon, Jamie C., Henry R. Mushinsky, Earl D. McCoy and Stephen A. Karl. The mating system of gopher tortoises (Gopherus polyphemus) in Central Florida. Annual meeting of the Gopher Tortoise Council, Tampa, FL, September 2003.

Moon, Jamie C., Earl D. McCoy, Henry R. Mushinsky, and Stephen A. Karl.
2006. Multiple paternity and breeding systems in the Gopher tortoise, Gopherus polyphemus. Journal of Heredity 97:150-157.

Stiling, P, D.C. Moon, M.D. Hunter, J.C. Colson, A.M. Rossi, G. Hymus and B.G. Drake. 2003. Elevated CO2 lowers relative and absolute herbivore density across all species of a scrub oak forest. Oecologia 134:82-87.

Contact Information

Building 59, Room 1308

(904) 620-1932