Publications

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.

Export 209 results:
Sort by: Author [ Title (Asc)] Type Year
Filters: Author is Ostfeld, Richard S.  [Clear All Filters]
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 
E
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.
F. Keesing, R. D. Holt, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Effects of species diversity on disease risk”, Ecol. Lett., vol. 9, p. 485-498, 2006.
J. Pusenius and R. S. Ostfeld, “Effects of stoat's presence and auditory cues indicating its presence on tree seedling predation by meadow voles”, Oikos, vol. 91, p. 123-130, 2000.
R. H. Manson, R. S. Ostfeld, and C. D. Canham, “The effects of tree seed and seedling density on predation rates by rodents in old fields”, Ecoscience, vol. 5, p. 183-190, 1998.
F. Keesing, B. F. Allan, T. P. Young, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Effects of wildlife and cattle on tick abundance in central Kenya”, Ecological Applications, vol. 23, no. 6, p. 1410 - 1418, 2013.
S. Carver, A. M. Kilpatrick, A. Kuenzi, R. Douglass, R. S. Ostfeld, and P. Weinstein, “Environmental monitoring to enhance comprehension and control of infectious diseases”, J. Environ. Monitor, vol. 12, p. 2048-2055, 2010.
J. L. Brunner, K. M. LoGiudice, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Estimating reservoir competence of Borrelia burgdorferi hosts: Prevalence and infectivity, sensitivity, and specificity”, J. Med. Ent., vol. 45, p. 139-147, 2008.
G. Suzan, et al., “Experimental evidence for reduced rodent diversity causing increased hantavirus prevalence”, PLOS One, vol. 4, p. e5461, 2009.
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.
R. S. Ostfeld and D. N. Lewis, “Experimental studies of interactions between wild turkeys and blacklegged ticks”, J. Vector Ecol, vol. 24, p. 182-186, 1999.
J. L. Brunner, S. T. K. Duerr, F. Keesing, M. E. Killilea, H. Vuong, and R. S. Ostfeld, “An Experimental Test of Competition among Mice, Chipmunks, and Squirrels in Deciduous Forest Fragments”, PLoS ONE, vol. 8, no. 6, p. e66798, 2013.
J. Lidicker, W. Z. and R. S. Ostfeld, “Extra-large body size in California voles: causes and fitness consequences”, Oikos, vol. 61, p. 108-121, 1991.
H
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.
J. Van Buskirk and R. S. Ostfeld, “Habitat heterogeneity, dispersal, and local risk of exposure to Lyme disease”, Ecol. Appl., vol. 8, p. 365-378, 1998.
M. T. Shaw, F. Keesing, and R. S. Ostfeld, “Herbivory on Acacia seedlings in an east African savanna”, Oikos, vol. 98, p. 385-392, 2002.
F. Keesing, et al., “Hosts as ecological traps for the vector of Lyme disease”, P. Roy. Soc. B.-Biol. Sci., vol. 276, p. 3911-3919, 2009.
G. Luber, et al., “Human Health. Climate Change Impacts in the United States”, in Climate Change Impacts in the United States: The Third National Climate Assessment., J. M. Melillo, Ed. 2014, p. 220-256.
S. S. Myers, et al., “Human health impacts of ecosystem alteration”, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, vol. 110, no. 47, p. 18753 - 18760, 2013.

Pages

Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies | Millbrook, New York 12545 | Tel (845) 677-5343

Privacy Policy Copyright © 2014