Alison J. Hester focuses on Ecology, Herbivore, Vegetation, Ecosystem and Plant community. Ecology is a component of her Biodiversity, Woodland, Trampling, Grassland and Homogenization studies. Her work carried out in the field of Herbivore brings together such families of science as Calluna and Grazing.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Arctic vegetation, Range, Betula pubescens and Ecotone. Her work in Vegetation covers topics such as Ecological succession which are related to areas like Soil chemistry, Shrubland and Soil water. The concepts of her Plant community study are interwoven with issues in Foraging and Moorland.
Alison J. Hester mostly deals with Ecology, Herbivore, Grazing, Vegetation and Calluna. Her Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Plant community, Habitat and Moorland study are her primary interests in Ecology. Her Herbivore research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Betula pubescens, Foraging, Competition, Ecotone and Taiga.
In her research, Canopy and Fraxinus is intimately related to Agronomy, which falls under the overarching field of Betula pubescens. Her Grazing course of study focuses on Agroforestry and Forage. Her research on Vegetation also deals with topics like
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem services, Forb and Species richness. Her work in the fields of Ecology, such as Vegetation, Tree species and Soil properties, overlaps with other areas such as Discourse analysis and Environmental governance. Alison J. Hester is studying Ecotone, which is a component of Vegetation.
Her research integrates issues of Generalist and specialist species, Habitat, Extinction debt and Salix herbacea in her study of Forb. The various areas that Alison J. Hester examines in her Extinction debt study include Dominance, Plant community, Grassland and Species diversity. Alison J. Hester frequently studies issues relating to Moorland and Species richness.
Alison J. Hester mainly investigates Forb, Species richness, Biodiversity, Ecology and Spatial network. Her study on Forb is covered under Vegetation. Her studies deal with areas such as Habitat, Grassland, Species diversity, Dominance and Extinction debt as well as Species richness.
Her Spatial network research covers fields of interest such as Adaptive management, Ecological network, Protected area, Network theory and Environmental planning. Adaptive management and Context are two areas of study in which Alison J. Hester engages in interdisciplinary work.
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REVIEW: The management of wild large herbivores to meet economic, conservation and environmental objectives
Journal of Applied Ecology (2004)
Interspecific defoliation responses of trees depend on sites of winter nitrogen storage
Functional Ecology (2001)
A collaboratively-derived science-policy research agenda
William J. Sutherland;Laura Bellingan;Jim R. Bellingham;Jason J. Blackstock;Jason J. Blackstock.
Impacts of large herbivores on plant community structure and dynamics
The response of heather (Calluna vulgaris) to shade and nutrients : Predictions of the carbon-nutrient balance hypothesis
Journal of Ecology (1993)
Experimental evidence for herbivore limitation of the treeline
THE PERILS OF HAVING TASTY NEIGHBORS: GRAZING IMPACTS OF LARGE HERBIVORES AT VEGETATION BOUNDARIES
Spatial and temporal patterns of heather use by sheep and red deer within natural heather/grass mosaics
Journal of Applied Ecology (1998)
Functional traits and local environment predict vegetation responses to disturbance: a pan‐European multi‐site experiment
Journal of Ecology (2011)
Foraging behaviour of sheep and red deer within natural heather/grass mosaics.
Journal of Applied Ecology (1999)
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