Scott Glaberman

Faculty Fellow, PEREC

Assistant Professor, Department of Environmental Science and Policy

[separator headline=”h4″ title=”Specialization”] Ecotoxicology, Ecological Risk Assessment, Stress Physiology, Conservation Genomics, Evolutionary Biology, Cancer & Aging

[separator headline=”h4″ title=”Current research projects”]
  • Advancing ecological risk assessment using next-generation toxicology
  • Rapid effects-based monitoring of the Potomac River and Chesapeake Bay pollutants
  • Conservation genetics of Kemp’s ridley sea turtles
  • Functional genomics underlying evolution of longevity in animals
[separator headline=”h4″ title=”Contact”]

Email: sglaberm@gmu.edu

[separator headline=”h4″ title=”Selected Publications”]

Glaberman, S., Kiwiet, J., & Aubee, C. (2019). Evaluating the Role of Fish as Surrogates for Amphibians in Pesticide Ecological Risk Assessment. Chemosphere 235:952-958.

Quesada, V., … Glaberman, S., & Álvarez, M.G. (2019). Giant tortoise genomes provide insights into longevity and age-related disease. Nature ecology & evolution, 3(1), 87.

Sykora, P., Chiari, Y., Heaton, A., Moreno, N., Glaberman, S., & Sobol, R. W. (2018). Application of the CometChip platform to assess DNA damage in field‐collected blood samples from turtles. Environmental and molecular mutagenesis, 59(4), 322-333.

Chiari, Y., Glaberman, S., & Lynch, V. J. (2018). Insights on cancer resistance in vertebrates: reptiles as a parallel system to mammals. Nature Reviews Cancer, 18(8), 525.

Hylton, A., Chiari, Y., Capellini, I., Barron, M. G., & Glaberman, S. (2018). Mixed phylogenetic signal in fish toxicity data across chemical classes. Ecological applications, 28(3), 605-611.

Glaberman, S., Padilla, S., & Barron, M. G. (2017). Evaluating the zebrafish embryo toxicity test for pesticide hazard screening. Environmental toxicology and chemistry, 36(5), 1221-1226.

Chiari, Y., Glaberman, S., Serén, N., Carretero, M. A., & Capellini, I. (2015). Phylogenetic signal in amphibian sensitivity to copper sulfate relative to experimental temperature. Ecological applications, 25(3), 596-602.