Her scientific interests lie mostly in Agriculture, Archaeology, Crop, Agronomy and Agroforestry. Her study in Agriculture is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Old World and Environmental protection. Her work on Shifting cultivation and Poppy as part of general Archaeology research is often related to Social geography and Settlement, thus linking different fields of science.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Land use and Agricultural science. Amy Bogaard interconnects Isotopes of nitrogen, δ15N and Isotopes of carbon in the investigation of issues within Agronomy. Her research in Agroforestry intersects with topics in Animal husbandry and Herding.
Amy Bogaard focuses on Agriculture, Archaeology, Crop, Agroforestry and Agronomy. Her study with Agriculture involves better knowledge in Ecology. In the subject of general Archaeology, her work in Herding, Prehistory and Shifting cultivation is often linked to Settlement and Shore, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Her Agroforestry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Land use, Domestication, Arid, Agroecology and Subsistence agriculture. Her study looks at the intersection of Agronomy and topics like δ13C with Isotope analysis. Her research in Weed focuses on subjects like Sowing, which are connected to Intensive farming.
Her primary scientific interests are in Agriculture, Agroforestry, Archaeology, Bronze Age and Prehistory. Her studies deal with areas such as Period, Economic history, Iron Age and Crop as well as Agriculture. Her Crop study contributes to a more complete understanding of Agronomy.
Her Agroforestry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mediterranean climate, Subsistence economy, Agroecology and Paleoethnobotany. Her Dendrochronology, Excavation and Herding study in the realm of Archaeology interacts with subjects such as Cultural variation. Her δ15N research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Isotope analysis, Mainland, Ecology and Land management.
Agriculture, Herding, Bronze Age, Agricultural revolution and Economic history are her primary areas of study. Her Agriculture research includes themes of Period, Iron Age and Economic geography. Her Herding study introduces a deeper knowledge of Archaeology.
Her Archaeology study combines topics in areas such as Range, Fodder and Isotope study. Her studies deal with areas such as δ13C, Agroecology and Hittite language as well as Bronze Age. Her studies in δ13C integrate themes in fields like Agronomy, Manure, Crop and Vegetation.
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The plant traits that drive ecosystems: evidence from three continents.
S. Díaz;J.G. Hodgson;K. Thompson;M. Cabido.
Journal of Vegetation Science (2004)
Neolithic Farming in Central Europe: An Archaeobotanical Study of Crop Husbandry Practices
The impact of manuring on nitrogen isotope ratios in cereals: archaeological implications for reconstruction of diet and crop management practices
A. Bogaard;T. H. E. Heaton;P. R. Poulton;I. Merbach.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2007)
Crop manuring and intensive land management by Europe’s first farmers
Amy Bogaard;Rebecca Fraser;Tim H.E. Heaton;Michael Wallace.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Manuring and stable nitrogen isotope ratios in cereals and pulses: towards a new archaeobotanical approach to the inference of land use and dietary practices
Rebecca A. Fraser;Amy Bogaard;Tim Heaton;Michael Charles.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2011)
'Garden agriculture' and the nature of early farming in Europe and the Near East
World Archaeology (2005)
Neolithic agriculture on the European western frontier: the boom and bust of early farming in Ireland
Nicki J. Whitehouse;Rick J. Schulting;Meriel McClatchie;Meriel McClatchie;Phil Barratt.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2014)
Greater post-Neolithic wealth disparities in Eurasia than in North America and Mesoamerica
Timothy A. Kohler;Timothy A. Kohler;Timothy A. Kohler;Michael E. Smith;Amy Bogaard;Amy Bogaard;Gary M. Feinman.
Quantitative historical analysis uncovers a single dimension of complexity that structures global variation in human social organization.
Peter Turchin;Thomas E. Currie;Harvey Whitehouse;Pieter François.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
Private pantries and celebrated surplus: storing and sharing food at Neolithic Çatalhöyük, Central Anatolia
Amy Bogaard;Michael Charles;Katheryn C. Twiss;Andrew Fairbairn.
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