The Reptile Development Database working group is composed of a group of evolutionary biologists across seven international Universities that are interested in understanding developmental plasticity.

Lisa Schwanz (University of New South Wales) is an evolutionary and behavioral ecologist with research interests in sex allocation, temperature-dependent sex determination, reproductive ecology, phenotypic plasticity, thermal ecology, and climate change.

Daniel Noble (University of New South Wales) is an evolutionary ecologist interested in understanding how early developmental environments impact physiology, behaviour and life-history and the consequences they have on fitness. Dan combines empirical experimental work with large-scale meta-analytic and comparative datasets to tackle questions in this area.

Julia Riley (University of New South Wales) has research interests in animal behaviour, evolutionary ecology, conservation, and is fascinated by the natural history of reptiles and amphibians.

Tobias Uller (Lund University) is an evolutionary biologist. He is interested in the relationship between development and evolution, in particular the evolutionary causes and consequences of plasticity.

Daniel Warner (Auburn University) is an evolutionary ecologist with research interests in developmental plasticity, reproductive ecology, maternal effects, and phenotypic selection.

Geoff While (University of Tasmania) is an evolutionary ecologist with research interests in the evolutionary origins of family living, the ecological and evolutionary consequences of species invasions, responses of organisms to global climate change and the causes and consequences of genetic exchange between species (e.g., hybridisation).

Weiguo Du (Institute of Zoology, Chinese Academy of Sciences) is a physiological ecologist with research interests in thermal adaptation, developmental plasticity, temperature-dependent sex determination, and reptile conservation.

Vaughn Stenhouse (Victoria University Wellington)