James J. Nagler
James J. Nagler
Professor & Chair
Research: Cellular & Molecular Biology, Reproductive Biology
- Ph.D. (1991) Memorial University of Newfoundland
The Nagler laboratory studies the effect of environmental factors, such as contaminants, photoperiod and diet on the reproductive biology of salmonid fishes.
My research training began with a BS degree, in Fish and Wildlife Biology, from the University of Guelph in 1983. This was followed with a MS degree from Concordia University in 1985, in which I investigated the sub-lethal reproductive toxicity of pentachlorophenol in female rainbow trout. I went on to study the physiology of ovarian development in a marine fish, the winter flounder, for my Ph.D. at Memorial University of Newfoundland in 1991. Subsequently, I worked as a research scientist on a variety of projects involving fish reproductive biology, in England and Canada, before joining the faculty at the University of Idaho.
- Jia Y, Cavileer T, Nagler JJ (2016) Acute hyperthermic responses of heat shock protein and estrogen receptor mRNAs in rainbow trout hepatocytes. Comp. Biochem. Physiol. Part A 201:156-161.
- Gillies K, Krone SM, Nagler JJ, Schultz IR (2016) A computational model of the rainbow trout hypothalamus-pituitary-ovary-liver axis. PLOS Comp. Biol. DOI:10.1371/journal.pcbi.1004874
- Medeiros LR, Elliott M, Nagler JJ (2015) Stressor timing, not cortisol magnitude, is an important embryo viability determinant in female rainbow trout Oncorhynchus mykiss. J. Fish Biol. DOI:10.1111/jfb.12846
- Cavileer T, Hunter SS, Olsen J, Wenburg J, Nagler JJ (2015) A sex determining gene (sdY) assay shows discordance between phenotypic and genotypic sex in wild populations of Chinook Salmon Oncorhynchus tshawytscha. Trans. Am. Fish. Soc. 144: 423-430.
- Bangs PD, Nagler JJ (2014) A comparison of nonlethal methods for evaluating the reproductive status of female coastal cutthroat trout. J. Fish Wild. Manag. 5(1):183-190.