All Stories

  1. Seed predation does not explain pine invasion success
  2. Assessing the uneven global distribution of readership, submissions and publications in applied ecology: Obvious problems without obvious solutions
  3. Suilloid fungi as global drivers of pine invasions
  4. Biodiversity assessments: Origin matters
  5. Severity of impacts of an introduced species corresponds with regional eco-evolutionary experience
  6. Non-redundancy in seed dispersal and germination by native and introduced frugivorous birds: implications of invasive bird impact on native plant communities
  7. Persistence of pines
  8. Seed predation of non-native species along a precipitation gradient
  9. Secondary Invasions Hinder the Recovery of Native Communities after the Removal of Nonnative Pines Along a Precipitation Gradient in Patagonia
  10. How are monospecific stands of invasive trees formed? Spatio-temporal evidence from Douglas fir invasions
  11. Running off the road: roadside non-native plants invading mountain vegetation
  12. Current understanding of invasive species impacts cannot be ignored: potential publication biases do not invalidate findings
  13. Pine Plantations and Invasion Alter Fuel Structure and Potential Fire Behavior in a Patagonian Forest-Steppe Ecotone
  14. On the extinction of the single-authored paper: The causes and consequences of increasingly collaborative applied ecological research
  15. Lags in the response of mountain plant communities to climate change
  16. Invasion Science in the Developing World: A Response to Ricciardi et al .
  17. Microclimate variability in alpine ecosystems as stepping stones for non-native plant establishment above their current elevational limit
  18. Ungulates can control tree invasions: experimental evidence from nonnative conifers and sheep herbivory
  19. Biological invasions in forest ecosystems
  20. Biological invasions in forest ecosystems: a global problem requiring international and multidisciplinary integration
  21. Pathogen accumulation cannot undo the impact of invasive species
  22. Still no evidence that pathogen accumulation can revert the impact of invasive plant species
  23. The emerging science of linked plant-fungal invasions
  24. Ecology and management of invasive Pinaceae around the world: progress and challenges
  25. Pinus contorta invasions increase wildfire fuel loads and may create a positive feedback with fire
  26. Solving environmental problems in the Anthropocene: the need to bring novel theoretical advances into the applied ecology fold
  27. Disturbance is the key to plant invasions in cold environments
  28. Invasive non-native plants have a greater effect on neighbouring natives than other non-natives
  29. Towards management of invasive ectomycorrhizal fungi
  30. Potential problems of removing one invasive species at a time: a meta-analysis of the interactions between invasive vertebrates and unexpected effects of removal programs
  31. Mountain roads shift native and non-native plant species' ranges
  32. Native versus non-native invasions: similarities and differences in the biodiversity impacts ofPinus contortain introduced and native ranges
  33. Fire as mediator of pine invasion: evidence from Patagonia, Argentina
  34. Non-native and native organisms moving into high elevation and high latitude ecosystems in an era of climate change: new challenges for ecology and conservation
  35. Impact of Non-Native Birds on Native Ecosystems: A Global Analysis
  36. Replacement of native by non-native animal communities assisted by human introduction and management on Isla Victoria, Nahuel Huapi National Park
  37. Drivers of plant invasion vary globally: evidence from pine invasions within six ecoregions
  38. Global Invader Impact Network ( GIIN ): toward standardized evaluation of the ecological impacts of invasive plants
  39. Challenging the view that invasive non-native plants are not a significant threat to the floristic diversity of Great Britain
  40. Ectomycorrhizal fungal communities coinvading with Pinaceae host plants in Argentina: Gringos bajo el bosque
  41. A single ectomycorrhizal fungal species can enable aPinusinvasion
  42. Fungal endophytes associated with roots of nurse cushion species have positive effects on native and invasive beneficiary plants in an alpine ecosystem
  43. 14. Pine Invasions in South America: Reducing Their Ecological Impacts Through Active Management
  44. Agricultural Weed Research: A Critique and Two Proposals
  45. Negative, neutral, and positive interactions among nonnative plants: patterns, processes, and management implications
  46. A standardized set of metrics to assess and monitor tree invasions
  47. Can model species be used to advance the field of invasion ecology?
  48. Invasive belowground mutualists of woody plants
  49. Tree invasions: patterns, processes, challenges and opportunities
  50. Conflicting values: ecosystem services and invasive tree management
  51. The Braun-Blanquet reviews in Plant Ecology: in honour of our founding editor, Josias Braun-Blanquet
  52. Current mismatch between research and conservation efforts: The need to study co-occurring invasive plant species
  53. The elephant in the room: the role of failed invasions in understanding invasion biology
  54. Revisiting the Potential Conservation Value of Non-Native Species
  55. Invasive Species: to eat or not to eat, that is the question
  56. The natives are restless, but not often and mostly when disturbed
  57. Pine invasions: climate predicts invasion success; something else predicts failure
  58. Propagule pressure hypothesis not supported by an 80-year experiment on woody species invasion
  59. When do nurse plants stop nursing? Temporal changes in water stress levels inAustrocedrus chilensisgrowing within and outside shrubs
  60. Spread and impact of introduced conifers in South America: Lessons from other southern hemisphere regions
  61. Lack of belowground mutualisms hinders Pinaceae invasions
  62. Quantitative analysis of the effects of the exotic Argentine ant on seed-dispersal mutualisms
  63. Biological invasions in developing and developed countries: does one model fit all?
  64. Quantity versus quality: Endemism and protected areas in the temperate forest of South America
  65. Enemy release or invasional meltdown? Deer preference for exotic and native trees on Isla Victoria, Argentina
  67. Alien conifer invasions in South America: short fuse burning?
  68. Afforestation causes changes in post-fire regeneration in native shrubland communities of northwestern Patagonia, Argentina
  69. Introduced Species and Management of a Nothofagus/Austrocedrus Forest