Environmental resource management, Biodiversity, Ecosystem services, Global biodiversity and IUCN Red List are her primary areas of study. The various areas that Emily Nicholson examines in her Biodiversity study include Ecology, Ecosystem and Extinction. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Ecosystem services, Natural resource management are connected with Ecological systems theory and Social system and other disciplines.
The concepts of her Global biodiversity study are interwoven with issues in Convention on Biological Diversity, Red List Index and Protected area. Her IUCN Red List research includes elements of Marine ecosystem, Endangered species and Threatened species. Her Threatened species research includes themes of Conservation status, Ecosystem management, Regional Red List and Conservation biology.
Emily Nicholson mostly deals with Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Ecology and IUCN Red List. She combines subjects such as Ecosystem management, Extinction, Ecosystem services, Threatened species and Red List Index with her study of Environmental resource management. Her work on Natural capital accounting as part of general Ecosystem research is often related to Risk assessment and Typology, thus linking different fields of science.
The Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Protected area, Climate change, Ecology and Environmental planning. Her research investigates the connection between Ecology and topics such as Metapopulation that intersect with issues in Ranking. The IUCN Red List study which covers Conservation status that intersects with Sampling.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecosystem, Environmental resource management, Biodiversity, Ecology and IUCN Red List. In general Ecosystem, her work in Natural capital accounting and Ecosystem services is often linked to Typology linking many areas of study. In her works, she performs multidisciplinary study on Environmental resource management and Structure.
Her studies deal with areas such as Climate change, Tropics, Scale and Environmental planning as well as Biodiversity. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Convention on Biological Diversity and Global biodiversity. Her research integrates issues of Agroforestry and Global ecosystem in her study of IUCN Red List.
Emily Nicholson mainly focuses on Ecosystem, Environmental resource management, IUCN Red List, Risk assessment and Agroforestry. Her Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nursery habitat, Biomass, Fishery, Mangrove and Marsh. She has researched Environmental resource management in several fields, including Wildlife, Habitat destruction, Occupancy, Threatened species and Wetland.
She has included themes like Range and Spatial analysis in her IUCN Red List study. Her Watson research includes themes of Biodiversity, Ecology and Climate change. Her Climate change research integrates issues from Ecosystem services, Nature Conservation and Environmental planning.
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Scientific foundations for an IUCN Red List of ecosystems.
David A. Keith;David A. Keith;Jon Paul Rodríguez;Kathryn M. Rodríguez-Clark;Emily Nicholson.
PLOS ONE (2013)
New horizons for managing the environment: A review of coupled social-ecological systems modeling
M Schlüter;Rrj McAllister;R Arlinghaus;N Bunnefeld.
Priority research areas for ecosystem services in a changing world
Establishing IUCN Red List Criteria for Threatened Ecosystems
A new method for conservation planning for the persistence of multiple species
Emily Nicholson;Michael I. Westphal;Karin Frank;Wayne A. Rochester.
The IUCN red list of ecosystems: Motivations, challenges, and applications
David A. Keith;Jon Paul Rodríguez;Thomas M. Brooks;Mark A. Burgman.
The why, what, and how of global biodiversity indicators beyond the 2010 target
Objectives for multiple-species conservation planning.
Satellite remote sensing of ecosystem functions: opportunities, challenges and way forward
Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation (2018)
Assessing the threat status of ecological communities.
Conservation Biology (2009)
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