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Eric Doyle, M.S.

Senior Fisheries Biologist, Fish and Aquatic Sciences Team
M.S., The Habitat Restoration Cost Estimation Model (HRCEM): A Cooperative Tool for Watershed Management. University of Washington School of Marine Affairs, 1997
B.S., Marine Biology, Chemistry, Western Washington University, 1989

Eric Doyle is a fisheries biologist and environmental scientist with over 20 years of experience in the environmental consulting industry. His recent work includes several projects that integrate salmonid life cycle models with long-term habitat monitoring, using model outputs to synthesize complex and extensive data records into useful information for habitat status and trends reporting, restoration planning, and evaluating habitat potential for reintroduction of anadromous species to historically accessible habitats. He is extensively involved in species conservation and recovery efforts in the Columbia River Basin, developing tools used by subbasin lead entities to meet habitat monitoring and restoration planning requirements of the Federal Columbia River Power System Biological Opinion. He has extensive experience collecting, compiling and analyzing stream habitat data. His current focus is on the application of specialized programming and analysis applications to make remote-sensing and modeling data more useful for species conservation. Eric is an expert in Endangered Species Act (ESA) Section 7 compliance and experienced with National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) and Washington State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) impact analysis for large and complex projects in the Western U.S., including the California WaterFix/Bay-Delta Conservation Plan and Federal Columbia River Power System.

Publications & Projects
Knudsen, E.E. and E.G. Doyle. The Role of Technology. Chapter 14 in, Salmon 2100: The Future of Wild Pacific Salmon. Lackey, R.T., D.H. Lach, and S.L. Duncan, eds. American Fisheries Society Press. Bethesda, Maryland 2006.