Kirsty J. Park combines Ecology and Ecosystem services in her research. She merges Pollen with Pollinator in her research. Kirsty J. Park brings together Pollinator and Pollen to produce work in her papers. Kirsty J. Park integrates Pollination with Bumblebee in her research. While working in this field, she studies both Bumblebee and Pollination. In her study, she carries out multidisciplinary Foraging and Nectar research. She performs integrative study on Nectar and Foraging in her works. Her study ties her expertise on Alien species together with the subject of Invasive species. Her study on Alien species is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Invasive species.
In her research on the topic of Demography, Environmental health and Biological dispersal is strongly related with Population. Her Environmental health study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Population. In her study, she carries out multidisciplinary Ecology and Environmental resource management research. Kirsty J. Park performs integrative study on Environmental resource management and Ecology. Kirsty J. Park undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Pollinator and Bumblebee through her works. Her study deals with a combination of Bumblebee and Pollen. Borrowing concepts from Pollination, she weaves in ideas under Pollen. Pollination and Pollinator are two areas of study in which Kirsty J. Park engages in interdisciplinary work. She conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Zoology and Entomology through her research.
Her Paleontology research is linked to Test (biology) and Context (archaeology), among other subjects. Her research on Test (biology) frequently links to adjacent areas such as Paleontology. She integrates several fields in her works, including Context (archaeology) and Archaeology. Her research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Soil quality and Archaeology. Her Ecology study often links to related topics such as Ecological systems theory. Ecological systems theory is closely attributed to Ecology in her research. In her research, she performs multidisciplinary study on Agroforestry and Biodiversity. Borrowing concepts from Agroforestry, she weaves in ideas under Biodiversity. Kirsty J. Park performs integrative Diameter at breast height and Forestry research in her work.
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Public attitudes to the management of invasive non-native species in Scotland
Biological Conservation (2007)
Field realistic doses of pesticide imidacloprid reduce bumblebee pollen foraging efficiency.
Torpor, arousal and activity of hibernating Greater Horseshoe Bats (Rhinolophus ferrumequinum)
Functional Ecology (2000)
Assessment and Management of Invasive Alien Predators
Ecology and Society (2004)
Fragmented woodlands in agricultural landscapes: The influence of woodland character and landscape context on bats and their insect prey
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2013)
Experimental evidence that wildflower strips increase pollinator visits to crops
Ecology and Evolution (2015)
The effectiveness of agri‐environment schemes for the conservation of farmland moths: assessing the importance of a landscape‐scale management approach
Journal of Applied Ecology (2011)
Mitigating the impacts of agriculture on biodiversity: bats and their potential role as bioindicators
Mammalian Biology (2015)
Using citizen science to monitor Bombus populations in the UK: nesting ecology and relative abundance in the urban environment
Journal of Insect Conservation (2012)
Pipistrelle bats and their prey do not benefit from four widely applied agri-environment management prescriptions
Biological Conservation (2011)
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