Dr. Ezequiel González

Wissenschaftler (Ökosystemanalyse)
Gebäude I, Raum 2.01

Research interests

  • Ecosystem services quantification
  • Insect community ecology
  • Landscape ecology
  • Habitat fragmentation
  • Urban ecology, green roofs 


Curriculum vitae

Since 2019            Postdoctoral Fellow from Alexander von Humboldt Foundation. Institute for Environmental Science, University of Koblenz-Landau  

Since 2018            Postdoctoral Researcher. Department of Ecology, Faculty of Environmental Sciences, Czech University of Life Sciences Prague, Czech Republic

2015 – 2018          Postdoctoral Researcher.  Multidisciplinary Institute of Plant Biology (UNC - CONICET) and Cordoba Center Entomological Research, Argentina

2010 – 2015          PhD in Biological Sciences, National University of Córdoba, Argentina. Ph.D. Thesis: Insect interchange between forest and crop matrix in fragmented Chaco Serrano. 

2005 – 2010         Biologist. Faculty of Exact, Physical and Natural Sciences,  National University of Córdoba, Argentina. Thesis: Herbivore insects and biological controllers associated to vegetation in fragmented Chaco Serrano: edge and forest area effects.



10- González, E., Buffa, L., Defagó, M. T., Molina, S. I., Salvo, A., & Valladares, G. Something is lost and something is gained: loss and replacement of species and functional groups in ant communities at fragmented forests. Landscape Ecology, 33, 2089-2102.

9- Ferrante, M., González, E. & Lövei, G. (2017). Predators do not spill over from forest fragments to maize fields in a landscape mosaic in central Argentina. Ecology and Evolution, 7:7699–7707. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.3247

8- González, E., Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2017). Arthropod communities and biological control in soybean fields: forest cover at landscape scale is more influential than forest proximity. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment239, 359-367.

7- González, E., Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2017). Natural vegetation cover in the landscape and edge effects: differential responses of insect orders in a fragmented forest. Insect Science, 24, 891–901. doi:10.1111/1744-7917.12377.

6- González, E. & Beccacece, H.M. (2016). First record of Dysschema sacrifica (Hübner) (Lepidoptera: Erebidae: Arctiinae) on soybean (Glycine max (L.) Merr). SHILAP Revista de Lepidopterología, 45 (179), 403-408.

5- González, E., Salvo, A., Defagó, M.T. & Valladares G. (2016). A moveable feast: insects moving at the forest-crop interface are affected by crop phenology and the amount of forest in the landscape. PLoS ONE, http://dx.doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0158836

4- González, E., Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2015). Sharing enemies: evidence of forest contribution to natural enemy communities in crops, at different spatial scales. Insect Conservation & Diversity, 8(4), 359-366.

3- González, E. Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2015). Arthropods on plants in a fragmented Neotropical dry forest:A functional analysis of area loss and edge effects. Insect Science, 22, 129–138. DOI 10.1111/1744-7917.12107.

2- Rossetti, M.R., González, E., Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2014). Not all in the same boat: Trends and mechanisms in herbivory responses to forest fragmentation differ among insect guilds. Arthropod-Plant Interactions, 8 (6), 593 - 603.

1- González, E., Salvo, A. & Valladares, G. (2011). Artrópodos fitófagos y entomófagos asociados a la vegetación responden  diferencialmente a la fragmentación del Chaco Serrano. Revista de la Asociación Argentina de Ecología de Paisajes, 2(2): 48-55. Available at: http://www.asadep.org.ar/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=75&Itemid=75