I currently teach two courses:
EEB135/235: Population Genetics. This is an upper-level undergraduate, introductory graduate course on population genetics. We cover the basics of population genetics, including linkage disequilibrium, genetic drift, selection, quantitative genetics, molecular evolution, and tests of neutrality. While the course is heavily focused on population genetic models and requires quantitative thinking ability, the course does not require an advanced math background. I am teaching this course in the spring quarter.
EEB 172/202: Advanced Statistics in Ecology & Evolution. The overall goal of the course is to teach statistical thinking to evolutionary biologists and ecologists. We want to delve more deeply into topics than in an introductory statistics course, while still maintaining the practical aspects relevant for addressing biological questions through analyzing data. This course featured a combination of lectures and labs where students would re-analyze datasets from published papers using R. My portion of the course covered the basics of modern statistics. I focused on bootstrap techniques, permutation tests, and maximum likelihood. Since probability theory is fundamental to many areas of biology, we also covered some basics of probability theory as well as working with several probability distributions frequently used in biology (e.g. the binomial, normal, and Poisson distributions).
From 2013-2018, I taught:
EEB 200A: Evolutionary Biology. This is the introductory evolution class for the EEB graduate students. My portion of the course focused on current topics in evolutionary genetics. I bridged population genetic models with current questions and data. I co-taught the course with Bob Wayne and Mike Alfaro in the fall quarter.