The PhD is funded 100% by The Royal Society and the funding has already been secured. The studentship covers
the registration fees (for UK/EU students), the student salary for 4 years, experimental costs and travel for training and
conference attendance for the student.
1. Holman, L., & Kokko, H. (2013). The consequences of polyandry for population viability, extinction risk and conservation. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B, 368: 20120053.
2. Guillaume, F., & Perrin, N. (2009). Inbreeding load, bet hedging, and the evolution of sex-biased dispersal. The American Naturalist, 173: 536–541.
3. Tregenza, T., & Wedell, N. (2002). Polyandrous females avoid costs of inbreeding. Nature, 415:71–73.
4. Cornell, S. J., & Tregenza, T. (2007). A new theory for the evolution of polyandry as a means of inbreeding avoidance. Proceedings of the Royal Society B, 274:2873–2879.
5. Ochocki, B. M., & Miller, T. E. X. (2017). Rapid evolution of dispersal ability makes biological invasions faster and more variable. Nature Communications, 8:14315.
6. Power, D. J., & Holman, L. (2014). Polyandrous females found fitter populations. Journal of Evolutionary Biology, 27:1948–1955.