Ecology, Echinococcus multilocularis, Climate change, Echinococcus and Arctic are her primary areas of study. Her work on Wildlife, Range, Subarctic climate and Ovis as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Refugium, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Alveolar echinococcosis and Veterinary medicine.
Her work deals with themes such as Transmission, Helminths, Echinococcus granulosus and Taxon, which intersect with Echinococcus. Her Helminths research incorporates themes from Case fatality rate and Genetic diversity. Emily J. Jenkins usually deals with Arctic and limits it to topics linked to Ecosystem and Greenhouse effect and Temperate climate.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Veterinary medicine, Zoology, Wildlife and Arctic. Her work on Echinococcus multilocularis expands to the thematically related Ecology. Her studies deal with areas such as Feces, Helminths, Toxocara canis, Echinococcus and Echinococcus granulosus as well as Veterinary medicine.
Her research in Zoology intersects with topics in Juvenile, Larva, Public health and Occupancy. Her Wildlife research incorporates elements of Vulpes, Biological dispersal, Ecology and Toxoplasma gondii. Emily J. Jenkins focuses mostly in the field of Arctic, narrowing it down to topics relating to Ecosystem and, in certain cases, Subarctic climate.
Her main research concerns Zoology, Wildlife, Trichinella, Toxoplasma gondii and Arctic. Emily J. Jenkins combines subjects such as Range, Vulpes, Arctic fox and Key with her study of Zoology. Her Wildlife research includes elements of Transmission, Toxascaris leonina and Public health.
Emily J. Jenkins interconnects Nearctic ecozone, Host, Outbreak and Biological dispersal in the investigation of issues within Trichinella. She has researched Toxoplasma gondii in several fields, including Juvenile and Serology, Seroprevalence. Her Arctic study deals with the bigger picture of Ecology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Wildlife, Zoology, Toxoplasma gondii, Trichinella and Inuit population. Emily J. Jenkins does research in Zoology, focusing on Trichinellidae specifically. The various areas that Emily J. Jenkins examines in her Toxoplasma gondii study include Juvenile and Seroprevalence.
Her research integrates issues of Outbreak, Nearctic ecozone, Host, Biological dispersal and Trichinella spiralis in her study of Trichinella. Her Inuit population study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Serological evidence, Serology, Protozoan parasite and Virology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Global warming is changing the dynamics of Arctic host–parasite systems
S. J. Kutz;Eric P. Hoberg;L. Polley;E. J. Jenkins.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Global Distribution of Alveolar and Cystic Echinococcosis.
P Deplazes;L Rinaldi;C A Alvarez Rojas;P R Torgerson.
Advances in Parasitology (2017)
The Arctic as a model for anticipating, preventing, and mitigating climate change impacts on host-parasite interactions.
Susan J. Kutz;Emily J. Jenkins;Alasdair M. Veitch;Julie Ducrocq.
Veterinary Parasitology (2009)
The impact of globalisation on the distribution of Echinococcus multilocularis
Rebecca K. Davidson;Thomas Romig;Emily Jenkins;Morten Tryland.
Trends in Parasitology (2012)
Tradition and transition: parasitic zoonoses of people and animals in Alaska, northern Canada, and Greenland.
Emily J. Jenkins;Louisa J. Castrodale;Simone J.C. de Rosemond;Brent R. Dixon.
Advances in Parasitology (2013)
Integrated Approaches and Empirical Models for Investigation of Parasitic Diseases in Northern Wildlife
Eric P. Hoberg;Lydden Polley;Emily J. Jenkins;Susan J. Kutz.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2008)
Old problems on a new playing field: Helminth zoonoses transmitted among dogs, wildlife, and people in a changing northern climate
Emily J. Jenkins;Janna M. Schurer;Karen M. Gesy.
Veterinary Parasitology (2011)
Beringia: Intercontinental exchange and diversification of high latitude mammals and their parasites during the Pliocene and Quaternary
Joseph A. Cook;Eric P. Hoberg;Anson Koehler;Heikki Henttonen.
Mammal Study (2005)
The potential impact of climate change on infectious diseases of Arctic fauna
Michael J. Bradley;Susan J. Kutz;Emily Jenkins;Todd M. O’Hara.
International Journal of Circumpolar Health (2005)
Climate change and the epidemiology of protostrongylid nematodes in northern ecosystems: Parelaphostrongylus odocoilei and Protostrongylus stilesi in Dall's sheep ( Ovis d. dalli ).
E. J. Jenkins;A. M. Veitch;S. J. Kutz;E. P. Hoberg.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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