2017 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2015 - Fellow of the Ecological Society of America (ESA)
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Vegetation, Climate change, Woodland and Woody plant. The Global change, Ecosystem, Global warming and Ecohydrology research he does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Carbon starvation, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His studies in Vegetation integrate themes in fields like Biomass, Precipitation and Hydrology, Erosion, Surface runoff.
David D. Breshears does research in Climate change, focusing on Forest dieback specifically. The Woodland study which covers Canopy that intersects with Biogeochemistry, Soil temperature and Evaporation. His biological study deals with issues like Pinus edulis, which deal with fields such as Microclimate, Agronomy, Water stress and Respiration.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Hydrology, Climate change, Ecosystem and Vegetation. His study in Woodland, Woody plant, Canopy, Global change and Phenology falls under the purview of Ecology. His Hydrology study combines topics in areas such as Soil water, Aeolian processes and Sediment transport.
His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Teleconnection, Earth science and Disturbance. His work is dedicated to discovering how Ecosystem, Environmental resource management are connected with Ecosystem services and other disciplines. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Arid, Physical geography and Precipitation in addition to Vegetation.
David D. Breshears mostly deals with Ecology, Climate change, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem and Teleconnection. His work on Extreme events, Pinus edulis and Woodland is typically connected to Natural and Function as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Climate change research includes themes of Theoretical ecology, Disturbance, Vegetation and Amazon rainforest.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Forest management, Volume, Biosphere 2 and Ecosystem services. His Ecosystem research incorporates elements of Atmospheric dispersion modeling, Biodiversity, Sediment and Exposure assessment. His Teleconnection research incorporates themes from Agriculture, Climatology, Forest ecology and Physical geography.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Climate change, Ecology, Vegetation, Environmental resource management and Ecosystem. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Teleconnection and Forest dynamics. Much of his study explores Ecology relationship to Northern Hemisphere.
His Vegetation research includes elements of Sustainable development, Partial least squares regression, Atmospheric sciences and Amazon rainforest. His study looks at the relationship between Environmental resource management and fields such as Ecosystem services, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His research integrates issues of Global biodiversity, Biodiversity, Coral bleaching and Biota in his study of Ecosystem.
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A global overview of drought and heat-induced tree mortality reveals emerging climate change risks for forests
Craig D. Allen;Alison K. Macalady;Haroun Chenchouni;Dominique Bachelet.
Forest Ecology and Management (2010)
Mechanisms of plant survival and mortality during drought: why do some plants survive while others succumb to drought?
Nate G. McDowell;William T. Pockman;Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears.
New Phytologist (2008)
Regional vegetation die-off in response to global-change-type drought
David D. Breshears;Neil S. Cobb;Paul M. Rich;Kevin P. Price.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
On underestimation of global vulnerability to tree mortality and forest die‐off from hotter drought in the Anthropocene
Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears;Nathan G. McDowell.
Drought-induced shift of a forest–woodland ecotone:Rapid landscape response to climate variation
Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Temperature sensitivity of drought-induced tree mortality portends increased regional die-off under global-change-type drought
Henry D. Adams;Maite Guardiola-Claramonte;Greg A. Barron-Gafford;Juan Camilo Villegas;Juan Camilo Villegas.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
VEGETATION PATCHES AND RUNOFF–EROSION AS INTERACTING ECOHYDROLOGICAL PROCESSES IN SEMIARID LANDSCAPES
John A. Ludwig;Bradford P. Wilcox;David D. Breshears;David J. Tongway.
ECOHYDROLOGICAL IMPLICATIONS OF WOODY PLANT ENCROACHMENT
Travis E. Huxman;Bradford P. Wilcox;David D. Breshears;Russell L. Scott.
The interdependence of mechanisms underlying climate-driven vegetation mortality
Nate G. McDowell;David J. Beerling;David D. Breshears;Rosie A. Fisher.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2011)
A multi-scale perspective of water pulses in dryland ecosystems: climatology and ecohydrology of the western USA.
Michael E. Loik;David D. Breshears;William K. Lauenroth;Jayne Belnap.
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