Catrin Westphal mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem services, Pollination and Pollinator. Her study in Ecology focuses on Species richness, Agriculture and Habitat. She works mostly in the field of Species richness, limiting it down to concerns involving Abundance and, occasionally, Organic farming and Biome.
Catrin Westphal has researched Biodiversity in several fields, including Landscape epidemiology, Environmental change, Ecosystem and Environmental resource management. Her Pollination study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Crop yield. Catrin Westphal focuses mostly in the field of Pollinator, narrowing it down to matters related to Agroforestry and, in some cases, Bumblebee, Agroecosystem, Habitat fragmentation and Foraging.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Biodiversity, Pollination, Pollinator and Species richness. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Land use, Ecosystem, Ecosystem services, Grassland and Trophic level. She has included themes like Ecological engineering, Environmental resource management, Agroforestry and Agriculture in her Ecosystem services study.
Her Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental change and Spatial heterogeneity. Catrin Westphal interconnects Yield and Foraging in the investigation of issues within Pollination. Her research integrates issues of Habitat destruction, Honey bee, Agronomy and Threatened species in her study of Pollinator.
Ecosystem services, Biodiversity, Pollination, Species richness and Pollinator are her primary areas of study. The concepts of her Ecosystem services study are interwoven with issues in Agroforestry, Agriculture and Environmental resource management. Her work in Biodiversity tackles topics such as Spatial ecology which are related to areas like Pest control.
Her study explores the link between Pollination and topics such as Habitat that cross with problems in Herbivore and Sowing. The study incorporates disciplines such as Agronomy and Crop in addition to Pollinator. Her Abundance research entails a greater understanding of Ecology.
Catrin Westphal mainly focuses on Ecosystem services, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Environmental resource management and Land use. She regularly ties together related areas like Agriculture in her Ecosystem services studies. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Agroforestry, Species richness, Global biodiversity and Agroecosystem.
Her studies in Agroforestry integrate themes in fields like Dominance and Abundance. Her Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biodiversity conservation, Spatial heterogeneity, Sustainability and Land management. Her Spatial ecology research is within the category of Ecology.
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Wild Pollinators Enhance Fruit Set of Crops Regardless of Honey Bee Abundance
Lucas A Garibaldi;Ingolf Steffan-Dewenter;Rachael Winfree;Marcelo A Aizen.
Landscape moderation of biodiversity patterns and processes - eight hypotheses
Biological Reviews (2012)
A global quantitative synthesis of local and landscape effects on wild bee pollinators in agroecosystems
Christina M. Kennedy;Eric Lonsdorf;Maile C. Neel;Neal M. Williams.
Ecology Letters (2013)
Stability of pollination services decreases with isolation from natural areas despite honey bee visits
Lucas A. Garibaldi;Lucas A. Garibaldi;Ingolf Steffan-Dewenter;Claire Kremen;Juan M. Morales.
Ecology Letters (2011)
Delivery of crop pollination services is an insufficient argument for wild pollinator conservation
David Kleijn;Rachael Winfree;Ignasi Bartomeus;Luísa G. Carvalheiro;Luísa G. Carvalheiro.
Nature Communications (2015)
Mass flowering crops enhance pollinator densities at a landscape scale
Ecology Letters (2003)
MEASURING BEE DIVERSITY IN DIFFERENT EUROPEAN HABITATS AND BIOGEOGRAPHICAL REGIONS
Catrin Westphal;Riccardo Bommarco;Gabriel Carré;Ellen Lamborn.
Ecological Monographs (2008)
Land use intensification alters ecosystem multifunctionality via loss of biodiversity and changes to functional composition
Eric Allan;Pete Manning;Fabian Alt;Julia Binkenstein.
Ecology Letters (2015)
Bee pollination improves crop quality, shelf life and commercial value.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2014)
Biodiversity at multiple trophic levels is needed for ecosystem multifunctionality
Santiago Soliveres;Fons van der Plas;Peter Manning;Daniel Prati.
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