- Jose Lanuza did his PhD in Plant-pollinator networks
- Carlos Zaragoza did his PhD in Global Change pressures on bee populations
- Miguel Ángel Collado did his PhD on bee cognitive ecology.
- Alfonso Allen-Perkins worked in hardcore network analysis
- David García-Callejas worked combing theory and empirical data to better understand coexistence
- Jamie Stavert did his PhD Thesis on Biodiversity Ecosystem Services relationships.
- Cristina Botias worked on pathogens infections on wild bees.
- Ainhoa Magrach worked with us on plant-pollinator networks, and how those change with landscape changes.
- Diego Nabaes, Argentina
- Jorge Zamorano, Chile
- Lucas Garibaldi. Argentina
- Francesco Lami. Italy
- John Banks. US
- Liam Kendall. Australia
- Stijn Van Gils. Nederlands (Super-B Short term mission)
- Florence Hecq. Irland (Super-B Short term mission)
- Rachael Winfree. US
- Romina Rader. Australia
- Mark Genung. US
- Ferran Sayol, Spain
- Simone Fontana, Switzerland
- Oscar Godoy: We try to merge theory and empirical data on how species coexist.
- Ainhoa Magrach: We share several interests in the domain of community ecology.
- Lucas Garibaldi: We collaborate on a global databases of insect crop pollination.
- Rachael Winfree: I spend two years as postdoc with Rachael exploring how different global change drivers affect pollinator communities and we keep collaborating on these topics.
- Daniel Sol: Our project SURVIVE_HIREC tries to understand the role of behavior flexibility and life-history traits in species responses to global change.
- Romina Rader: We are both interested in reconciling pollinator conservation and ecosystem services delivery.
- Riccardo Bommarco: After my postdoc with Riccardo, we keep exploring trade-offs between different ecosystem services.
- Montse Vilà: My Ph.D. Thesis with Montse dealt with plant-pollinator networks invaded by invasive plants.