- Academic Office Building 123
- Assistant Professor of Economics, College of Business
- PhD, Agricultural and Resource Economics, Colorado State University
- MS, Economics and Environmental and Natural Resources, University of Wyoming
- BS, Economics, University of Wisconsin - Superior
In her research, Dr. Apriesnig primarily focuses on coupling economic and ecological systems to evaluate fisheries management issues. While interested in many natural resources, part of her work focuses on the Great Lakes fisheries and evaluating the economic and ecological implications of aquatic invasive species to the region. She enjoys working with students and engaging students of all backgrounds and interests. She is originally from Duluth, Minnesota, and attributes her passion for natural resource economics to growing up in a Great Lakes state. In her free time, she enjoys gardening, golfing, and cheering on the Vikings.
- Principles of Economics
- Environmental and Natural Resource Economics
- Coupled human and environmental systems
- Fishery economics and management
- Computable General Equilibrium Modeling
- Natural Capital Valuation
- Apriesnig, J. L., Manning, D. T., Suter, J. F., Magzamen, S., & Cross, J. E. (2020). Academic Stars and Energy Stars, an Assessment of Student Academic Achievement and School Building Energy Efficiency. Energy Policy, 147. Published. https://doi.org/https://doi.org/10.1016/j.enpol.2020.111859
- Vongsikeo, V., Breffle, W. S., Apriesnig, J. L., & Barkdoll, B. D. (2020). The Economic Value of Carbon Sequestration Through Tree Planting in Laos. Asian Development Policy Review, 8(2), 102–111. https://doi.org/10.18488/journal.107.2020.82.102.111
- Warziniack, T., Finnoff, D., & Apriesnig, J. L. (2017). Description of the General Equilibrium Model of Ecosystem Services (GEMES). In General Technical Report Rocky Mountain Research Station (p. 14). Retrieved from www.fs.usda.gov/treesearch/pubs/53836v
- Lodge, D.M. et al. 2016. “Risk Analysis and Bioeconomics of Invasive Species to Inform Policy and Management.” Annual Review of Environment and Resources, 41:453-488.