Jamee Hubbard joined the Department of Biology at the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point in 2005. Currently, her students are involved in surveying and identifying the mosquitoes of Wisconsin, with a focus on their ecological distribution. She involved a group of undergraduates in a three-year study of the biology of magnolia scale. She works with students who have an interest in insect collection, identification, and curation. Hubbard welcomes the opportunity to work with students who have a variety of interests in insect biology, insect-vectored diseases, and museum curation or identification.
In addition to Hubbard’s teaching and research responsibilities, she serves as the curator of the Entomology Collection in the UWSP Natural History Museum.
- insect ecology
- wooded and urban landscapes
- insects of medical and veterinary importance
Mankin, R. W., J. L. Hubbard, and K. L. Flanders. (2007). Acoustic Indicators for Mapping Infestation Probabilities of Soil Invertebrates. J. Econ. Entomol. 100: 790–800.
Trout, R. T., G. C. Brown, M. F. Potter, and J. L. Hubbard. (2007). Efficacy of two pyrethroid insecticides applied as barrier treatments for managing mosquito (Diptera: Culicidae) populations in suburban residential properties. J. Med. Entomol. 44: 470–477.
Hubbard, J. L. and D. A. Potter. (2006). Managing calico scale (Hemiptera: Coccidae) infestations on shade and landscape trees. Arboric. and Urban For. 32(4): 138 – 147.
Hubbard, J. L. and D. A. Potter. (2005). Life history and natural enemy associations of calico scale, Eulecanium cerasorum (Homoptera: Coccidae), in Kentucky. J. Econ. Entomol. 98: 1202–1212.