Graham J. Hickling mainly investigates Lyme disease, Disease, Ecology, Ixodes scapularis and Veterinary medicine. His research in Lyme disease intersects with topics in Vector and Tick. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Deer hunting and Wildlife.
As part of his studies on Ecology, Graham J. Hickling often connects relevant areas like Animal science. His Ixodes scapularis research incorporates themes from Nymph and Pathogen. His research in the fields of Herd overlaps with other disciplines such as Bovine tuberculosis.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Tick, Ixodes scapularis, Lyme disease and Veterinary medicine. In the subject of general Tick, his work in Ixodidae, Tick-borne disease and Amblyomma americanum is often linked to Enzootic, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Ixodes scapularis research incorporates elements of Nymph, Ixodes, Anaplasma phagocytophilum and Babesia.
His work carried out in the field of Lyme disease brings together such families of science as Borrelia, LYME and Vector. The various areas that Graham J. Hickling examines in his Veterinary medicine study include Odocoileus and Epidemiology. Graham J. Hickling has researched Zoology in several fields, including Host and Body size.
His primary areas of study are Zoology, Tick, Ixodes scapularis, Lyme disease and Wildlife. His work is dedicated to discovering how Zoology, Borrelia miyamotoi are connected with Transovarial transmission and other disciplines. The concepts of his Tick study are interwoven with issues in Range and Host.
To a larger extent, Graham J. Hickling studies Ecology with the aim of understanding Range. His Ixodes scapularis research focuses on subjects like Seasonality, which are linked to Phenology. His Lyme disease research includes themes of LYME and Incidence.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ixodes scapularis, Tick, Range, Zoology and Ixodes ricinus. His work on Nymph expands to the thematically related Ixodes scapularis. Graham J. Hickling interconnects Lyme disease, Tick-borne disease, Vector and Plant litter in the investigation of issues within Nymph.
Graham J. Hickling combines subjects such as Transovarial transmission and Borrelia, Borrelia miyamotoi with his study of Ixodes ricinus. His Ixodidae study focuses on Acari and Ecology. Graham J. Hickling combines Enzootic and Ixodes in his research.
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RESTITUTION OF MASS–SIZE RESIDUALS: VALIDATING BODY CONDITION INDICES
Adaptive human behavior in epidemiological models
Eli P. Fenichel;Carlos Castillo-Chavez;M. G. Ceddia;Gerardo Chowell;Gerardo Chowell.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Fasting endurance and the evolution of mammalian body size
Functional Ecology (1990)
Evaluating body condition in small mammals
Canadian Journal of Zoology (2001)
Human Risk of Infection with Borrelia burgdorferi, the Lyme Disease Agent, in Eastern United States
Maria A. Diuk-Wasser;Anne Gatewood Hoen;Paul Cislo;Robert Brinkerhoff.
American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (2012)
Spatiotemporal patterns of host-seeking Ixodes scapularis nymphs (Acari: Ixodidae) in the United States.
Journal of Medical Entomology (2006)
Managing the wildlife reservoir of Mycobacterium bovis: the Michigan, USA, experience.
Daniel J. O’Brien;Stephen M. Schmitt;Scott D. Fitzgerald;Dale E. Berry.
Veterinary Microbiology (2006)
Field and climate-based model for predicting the density of host-seeking nymphal Ixodes scapularis, an important vector of tick-borne disease agents in the eastern United States
Maria A. Diuk-Wasser;Gwenaël Vourc'h;Paul Cislo;Anne Gatewood Hoen.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2010)
Invasion of the lyme disease vector ixodes scapularis: Implications for Borrelia burgdorferi endemicity
A simulation model for the spread of bovine tuberculosis within New Zealand cattle herds
N.D. Barlow;J.M. Kean;G. Hickling;P.G. Livingstone.
Preventive Veterinary Medicine (1997)
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