Hila Shamon is a landscape ecologist and mammalogist at Smithsonian Conservation Biology Institute's Conservation Ecology Center. Shamon is focused on understanding the role of ecosystem engineers in a human-dominated landscape, and at what scales ecosystem engineers provide desired outcomes to supports ecosystem intactness. This work, in partnership with the American Prairie Reserve, is part of a restoration initiative of North American’s Great Plains.
Shamon, Hila, Shlomo Cain, Uri Shanas, Avi Bar-Massada, Yariv Malihi, and Idan Shapira. 2018. Spatio-Temporal Activity Patterns of Mammals in an Agro-Ecological Mosaic with Seasonal Recreation Activities. European Journal of Wildlife Research, 64 (3): 35. doi.org/10.1007/s10344-018-1196-8.
Shamon, Hila, Roi Maor, David Saltz, and Tamar Dayan. 2018. Increased Mammal Nocturnality in Agricultural Landscapes Results in Fragmentation Due to Cascading Effects. Biological Conservation, 226: 32–41. doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2018.07.028.
Shamon, Hila, Tamar Dayan, and David Saltz. 2017. Cattle Grazing Effects on Mountain Gazelles in Mediterranean Natural Landscapes. The Journal of Wildlife Management, 1–12. doi.org/10.1002/jwmg.21323.
Shamon, Hila, David Saltz, and Tamar Dayan. 2017. Fine-Scale Temporal and Spatial Population Fluctuations of Medium Sized Carnivores in a Mediterranean Agricultural Matrix. Landscape Ecology, 32 (6): 1243–56. doi.org/10.1007/s10980-017-0517-8.