Ph.D., University of Georgia, Odum School of Ecology
M.S., Western Carolina University, Department of Biology;
B.A., Indiana University, Ernie Pyle School of Journalism
(†graduate student; ††undergraduate student)
Warren II, R.J., Stacey Noezil and Chloe Mokadam. 2021. “Non-native plants rarely provide suitable habitat for native gall-inducing species.” Biodiversity and Conservation 30: 2797-2805.
E.B. Ward†, M.C. Duguid, S.E. Kuebbing, J.C. Lendemer, R.J. Warren II and M.A. Bradford. Ericoid mycorrhizal shrubs alter the relationship between tree mycorrhizal dominance and soil carbon and nitrogen. Journal of Ecology: in press.
Bradford M.A., Maynard D.S., Crowther T.W., Frankson P.T., Mohan J.E., Steinrueck C., Veen, G.F., King J.R., Warren II R.J. Belowground community turnover accelerates the decomposition of standing dead wood. Ecology: in press.
Keiser, A.D., R.J. Warren II, T. Filley and M.A. Bradford. 2021. Signatures of an abiotic decomposition pathway in temperate forest leaf litter. Biogeochemistry 153: 177-190.
Warren II, R.J., M. Olejniczak†, A. Labatore† and M. Candeias†. 2021. How common and dispersal limited are ant-dispersed plants in eastern deciduous forests? Plant Ecology 222: 361-373.
Warren II, R.J. and M.A. Bradford. 2020. Non-native Microstegium vimineum populations collapse with fungal leaf spot disease outbreak. Plant Ecology 222: 107-117.
Warren II, R.J., S. Casterline†, M. Goodman†, M. Kocher†, R. Zaluski† and J.H. Battaglia. 2019. Long-term lichen trends in a rust belt region. Journal of Urban Ecology 1-7.
Warren II, R.J., M. Candeias†, A. Lafferty† and L.D. Chick. 2020. Regional-scale environmental resistance to non-native ant invasion. Biological Invasions 22: 813-825.
Warren II, R.J., J.R. King and M.A. Bradford. 2020. Disentangling resource acquisition from interspecific behavioral aggression to understand the ecological dominance of a common, widespread temperate forest ant. Insectes Sociaux 67: 179-187.
Lytle, A.J.†, J.T. Costa and R.J. Warren II 2020. Invasion and high-elevation acclimation of the red imported fire ant, Solenopsis invicta, in the southern Blue Ridge Escarpment region of North America. PLoS ONE 15: e0232264.
For a full list of publications visit PubMed
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