The Institute communicates its scientific and educational information in a number of ways. One major outlet is peer-reviewed publications and reports.  Cary Institute staff regularly publish in the best-rated journals in their respective fields.

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W. H. Schlesinger, “On fertilizer-induced soil carbon sequestration in China's croplands”, Global Change Biol., vol. 16, p. 849-850, 2010.
W. H. Schlesinger, et al., “Forest biogeochemistry in response to drought”, Global Change Biology, vol. 22, no. 7, p. 2318 - 2328, 2015.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Biogeochemistry”, in Oxford Bibliographies, 2013.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Translational ecology”, Science, vol. 329, p. 609-609, 2010.
W. H. Schlesinger, “On the fate of anthropogenic nitrogen”, P. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, vol. 106, p. 203-208, 2009.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Ecological objectives can be achieved with wood-derived bioenergy, reply to Dale et al.”, Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, vol. 13, no. 6, p. 299 - 299, 2015.
W. H. Schlesinger and E. S. Bernhardt, Biogeochemistry: An Analysis of Global Change, 3rd ed. 2012, p. 688.
W. H. Schlesinger, J. Belnap, and G. M. Marion, “On carbon sequestration in desert ecosystems”, Global Change Biol., vol. 15, p. 1488-1490, 2009.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Eyes wide shut”, in K. S. Van Houtan and M. S. Northcott (eds.). Diversity and Dominion, 2010, p. 13-20.
W. H. Schlesinger, “The Human Species and Environment: More Than a Beast, But Less than an Angel”, Renewable Resources Journal, vol. 25, p. 14-18, 2009.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Thresholds risk prolonged degradation”, Nature Reports Climate Change, vol. 3, p. 112-113, 2009.
W. H. Schlesinger and A. Vengosh, “Global boron cycle in the Anthropocene”, Global Biogeochemical Cycles, vol. 30, no. 2, p. 219 - 230, 2016.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Requiem for a grand theory”, Nature Climate Change, vol. 3, no. 8. p. 697 - 697, 2013.
W. H. Schlesinger, “Commentator on “Preparing for a Changed Environment."”, in C. Pumphrey (ed.). Global Climate Change: National Security Implications, 2008, p. 273-276.
M. Schletzbaum, “Aqueous Nitrates And Larval Competition Alter Disease Risk From Two Urban Mosquito Species”, Undergraduate Ecology Research Reports. 2013.
K. Schmidt, E. Lee, R. S. Ostfeld, and K. E. Sieving, “Eastern chipmunks increase their perception of predation risk in response to titmouse alarm calls”, Behavioral Ecology, vol. 19, p. 759-763, 2008.
K. Schmidt, R. S. Ostfeld, and K. N. Smyth, “Spatial heterogeneity in predator activity, nest survivorship, and nest-site selection in two forest thrushes”, Oecologia, vol. 148, p. 22-29, 2006.
K. Schmidt and C. J. Whelan, “Nest predation on woodland songbirds: when is nest predation density dependent?”, Oikos, vol. 87, p. 65-74, 1999.
J. P. Schmidt, A. Park, A. M. Kramer, B. A. Han, L. W. Alexander, and J. M. Drake, “Spatiotemporal Fluctuations and Triggers of Ebola Virus Spillover”, Emerging Infectious Diseases, vol. 23, no. 3, p. 415 - 422, 2017.
K. Schmidt, “Foraging theory as a conceptual framework for studying nest predation”, Oikos, vol. 85, p. 151-160, 1999.
K. Schmidt, L. Nelis, N. Briggs, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Invasive shrubs and songbird nesting success: Effects of climatic variability and predator abundance”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 15, p. 258-265, 2005.
K. Schmidt, S. A. Rush, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Wood thrush nest success and post-fledging survival across a temporal pulse of small mammal abundance in an oak forest”, J. Anim. Ecol., vol. 77, p. 830-837, 2008.
K. Schmidt, J. R. Goheen, R. Naumann, R. S. Ostfeld, E. M. Schauber, and A. R. Berkowitz, “Experimental removal of strong and weak predators: mice and chipmunks preying on songbird nests”, Ecology, vol. 82, p. 2927-2936, 2001.
K. Schmidt, “Interactions between food chemistry and predation risk in fox squirrels”, Ecology, vol. 81, p. 2077-2085, 2000.
K. Schmidt and R. S. Ostfeld, “Numerical and behavioral effects within a pulse-driven system: Consequences for shared prey”, Ecology, vol. 89, p. 635-646, 2008.


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