2021 - Fellow of the Ecological Society of America (ESA)
Her primary areas of study are Pollination, Ecology, Pollinator, Pollinator decline and Habitat. Her Pollination research includes themes of Biodiversity, Foraging, Organic farming and Ecosystem services. Her studies deal with areas such as Agriculture, Common species and Threatened species as well as Biodiversity.
Species richness, Habitat destruction and Land use are among the areas of Ecology where Rachael Winfree concentrates her study. The various areas that Rachael Winfree examines in her Species richness study include Abundance and Ecosystem. Her work in Pollinator decline tackles topics such as Pollination management which are related to areas like Insect.
Rachael Winfree mainly focuses on Ecology, Pollinator, Pollination, Ecosystem services and Biodiversity. Her research in the fields of Habitat, Ecosystem, Species richness and Abundance overlaps with other disciplines such as Geography. The concepts of her Pollinator study are interwoven with issues in Relative species abundance, Foraging, Crop and Native plant.
Rachael Winfree usually deals with Pollination and limits it to topics linked to Agroforestry and Crop yield. Her Ecosystem services study combines topics in areas such as Landscape ecology, Crop pollination, Common species and Food security. Her research in Biodiversity tackles topics such as Organic farming which are related to areas like Crop diversity.
Her primary areas of investigation include Pollinator, Ecology, Pollination, Biodiversity and Agroforestry. Rachael Winfree has included themes like Herbaceous plant, Abundance, Foraging and Ecosystem services in her Pollinator study. Her Evolutionary ecology, Disturbance and Temporal scales study in the realm of Ecology interacts with subjects such as Seed dispersal and Dimension.
Rachael Winfree interconnects Rare species, Species richness and Ecosystem in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity. Her work in Species richness addresses issues such as Range, which are connected to fields such as Ecological stability. Her Agroforestry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Crop yield and Crop production.
Her main research concerns Pollinator, Pollination, Ecology, Abundance and Temporal scales. Her Pollinator research includes elements of Agroforestry, Ecosystem services, Crop yield, Insect and Food security. Her Pollination study incorporates themes from Intraspecific competition, Sex ratio, Null model, Foraging and Sexual dimorphism.
Rachael Winfree integrates Ecology with Geography in her study. Her research in Abundance intersects with topics in Zoology, Range and Biodiversity. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolutionary ecology and Disturbance.
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How many flowering plants are pollinated by animals
Wild Pollinators Enhance Fruit Set of Crops Regardless of Honey Bee Abundance
Lucas A Garibaldi;Ingolf Steffan-Dewenter;Rachael Winfree;Marcelo A Aizen.
Pollination and other ecosystem services produced by mobile organisms: a conceptual framework for the effects of land-use change.
Ecology Letters (2007)
Bee foraging ranges and their relationship to body size.
A global quantitative synthesis of local and landscape effects on wild bee pollinators in agroecosystems
Christina M. Kennedy;Eric Lonsdorf;Maile C. Neel;Neal M. Williams.
Ecology Letters (2013)
Stability of pollination services decreases with isolation from natural areas despite honey bee visits
Lucas A. Garibaldi;Lucas A. Garibaldi;Ingolf Steffan-Dewenter;Claire Kremen;Juan M. Morales.
Ecology Letters (2011)
Delivery of crop pollination services is an insufficient argument for wild pollinator conservation
David Kleijn;Rachael Winfree;Ignasi Bartomeus;Luísa G. Carvalheiro;Luísa G. Carvalheiro.
Nature Communications (2015)
Non-bee insects are important contributors to global crop pollination
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Native bees provide insurance against ongoing honey bee losses
Ecology Letters (2007)
Native Pollinators in Anthropogenic Habitats
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2011)
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