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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R. S. Ostfeld, A. K. Price, V. L. Hornbostel, M. A. Benjamin, and F. Keesing, “Controlling ticks and tick-borne zoonoses with biological and chemical agents”, BioScience, vol. 56, p. 383-394, 2006.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Effects of habitat patchiness on population dynamics: a modelling approach”, in D. R. McCullough and R. H. Barrett (eds.). Wildlife 2001: Populations, 1992, p. 851-863.
R. S. Ostfeld, M. C. Miller, and J. L. Schnurr, “Effects of ear-tagging on infestation rates of Peromyscus leucopus with deer ticks (Ixodes dammini)”, vol. 13. p. 31, 1992.
R. S. Ostfeld and C. D. Canham, “Effects of meadow vole population density on tree seedling survival in old fields”, Ecology, vol. 74, p. 1792-1801, 1993.
R. S. Ostfeld, R. H. Manson, and C. D. Canham, “Effects of rodents on survival of tree seeds and seedlings invading old fields”, Ecology, vol. 78, p. 1531-1542, 1997.
R. S. Ostfeld, P. Roy, W. Haumaier, L. Canter, F. Keesing, and E. Rowton, “Sand fly (Lutzomyia vexator) (Diptera: Psychodidae) populations in upstate New York: Abundance, microhabitat, and phenology”, J. Med. Ent., vol. 41, p. 774-778, 2004.
R. S. Ostfeld and W. H. Schlesinger, The year in ecology and conservation biology 2011, vol. 1223. 2011.
R. S. Ostfeld, M. Thomas, and F. Keesing, “Biodiversity and ecosystem function: perspectives on disease”, in S. Naeem, D. Bunker, A. Hector, M. Loreau, and C. Perrings, eds. Biodiversity and Human Impacts, 2009, p. 209-216.
R. S. Ostfeld, “A Candide response to Panglossian accusations by Randolph and Dobson: biodiversity buffers disease”, Parasitology, p. 1 - 3, 2013.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Reply to G. Bujalska re "The ecology of territoriality in bank voles."”, Trends Ecol. Evol., vol. 6, p. 301, 1991.
R. S. Ostfeld, C. G. Jones, and J. O. Wolff, “Of mice and mast: ecological connections in eastern deciduous forests”, BioScience, vol. 46, p. 323-330, 1996.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Little loggers make a big difference”, Nat. Hist, vol. 111, p. 64-71, 2002.
R. S. Ostfeld and W. H. Schlesinger, The Year in Ecology and Conservation Biology 2009, vol. 1162. 2009.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Habitat fragmentation and disease ecology: The case of Lyme disease”, in K. A. Vogt, J. M. Honea, D. J. Vogt, R. L. Edmonds, T. Patel-Weynand, R. Sigurdardottir, and M. G. Andreu (eds.). Forests and Society: Sustainability and Life Cycles of Forests in Human Landscapes, 2007, p. 183-187.
R. S. Ostfeld and W. H. Schlesinger, The Year in Ecology and Conservation Biology 2012, vol. 1249. 2012, p. 246.
R. S. Ostfeld and F. Keesing, “Is biodiversity bad for your health?”, Ecosphere, vol. 8, no. 3, p. e01676, 2017.
R. S. Ostfeld and F. Keesing, “The role of biodiversity in the ecology of vector-borne zoonotic diseases”, Can. J. Zool., vol. 78, p. 2061-2078, 2000.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Interactions between mammals and pathogens: an introduction”, Journal of Mammalogy, vol. 96, no. 1, p. 2 - 3, 2015.
R. S. Ostfeld, “Biodiversity loss and the rise of zoonotic pathogens”, Clin. Microbiol. Infect., vol. 15, p. 40-43, 2009.
R. S. Ostfeld, F. Keesing, E. M. Schauber, and K. Schmidt, “The ecological context of infectious disease: diversity, habitat fragmentation, and Lyme disease risk in North America”, in A. Aguirre, R. S. Ostfeld, G. Tabor, C. A. House, and M. Pearl (eds.), 2002, p. 207-219.
R. S. Ostfeld and C. D. Canham, Effects of meadow vole population density on tree seedling survival in rights-of-way. 1993, p. 299-318.
The Year in Ecology and Conservation Biology 2014, vol. 1322. 2014, p. 109.
R. S. Ostfeld, “The fence effect reconsidered”, Oikos, vol. 70, p. 340-348, 1994.
R. S. Ostfeld, F. Keesing, C. G. Jones, C. D. Canham, and G. M. Lovett, “Integrative ecology and the dynamics of species in oak forests”, Integr. Biol, vol. 1, p. 178-186, 1998.
R. S. Ostfeld, C. D. Canham, K. Oggenfuss, R. J. Winchcombe, and F. Keesing, “Climate, deer, rodents, and acorns as determinants of variation in Lyme-disease risk”, PLoS Biology, vol. 4, p. e145, 2006.


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