2010 - William S. Cooper Award, The Ecological Society of America Pleistocene megafaunal collapse, novel plant communities, and enhanced fire regimes. Science 326:1100–1103.
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Climate change, Environmental resource management, Biodiversity and Ecology. His Ecology research integrates issues from Quaternary and Extinction. He combines subjects such as Ecosystem, Physical geography and Semi-arid climate with his study of Climate change.
The various areas that Stephen T. Jackson examines in his Physical geography study include Centennial and Holocene. His study looks at the intersection of Biodiversity and topics like Ecosystem services with Conservation, Paleobiology, Biota and Wilderness. His research in Ecology focuses on subjects like Restoration ecology, which are connected to Functional ecology.
Stephen T. Jackson mainly investigates Ecology, Climate change, Vegetation, Pollen and Physical geography. His work deals with themes such as Quaternary and Holocene, which intersect with Ecology. His work is dedicated to discovering how Climate change, Ecosystem are connected with Biodiversity, Environmental resource management, Adaptation and Biomass and other disciplines.
His Vegetation research incorporates elements of Biological dispersal and Temporal scales. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Taxon under Pollen, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Spatial ecology. His research integrates issues of Peat, Climatology, Paleoclimatology and Hydrology in his study of Physical geography.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecosystem, Physical geography, Biodiversity, Ecology and Climate change. His Ecosystem research includes themes of Climatology and Natural resource economics. His Physical geography study incorporates themes from Pollen, Paleoclimatology, Younger Dryas, Holocene and Peat.
His work on Range, Paleoecology, Forest dynamics and Vegetation as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Scale, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research in Climate change intersects with topics in Glacial period and Environmental resource management. As a member of one scientific family, Stephen T. Jackson mostly works in the field of Environmental resource management, focusing on Environmental change and, on occasion, Biological dispersal.
Stephen T. Jackson mostly deals with Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Climate change, Ecosystem services and Paleoecology. He regularly ties together related areas like Environmental planning in his Biodiversity studies. Stephen T. Jackson has researched Ecosystem in several fields, including Adaptation, Environmental change, Biological dispersal and Environmental resource management.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Global change, Extinction and Phenotypic plasticity. His Ecosystem services research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Glacial period, Earth science, Global warming, Greenhouse gas and Terrestrial ecosystem. His Paleoecology research incorporates themes from Taxon, Ecology, Community diversity and Paleolimnology.
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Beyond Predictions: Biodiversity Conservation in a Changing Climate
Novel climates, no‐analog communities, and ecological surprises
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2007)
Projected distributions of novel and disappearing climates by 2100 AD
John W. Williams;Stephen T. Jackson;John E. Kutzbach.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Reid's Paradox of Rapid Plant Migration Dispersal theory and interpretation of paleoecological records
James S. Clark;Chris Fastie;George Hurtt;Stephen T. Jackson.
Responses of plant populations and communities to environmental changes of the late Quaternary
Stephen T. Jackson;Jonathan T. Overpeck.
Ecological restoration in the light of ecological history.
Balancing biodiversity in a changing environment: extinction debt, immigration credit and species turnover.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2010)
Pleistocene megafaunal collapse, novel plant communities, and enhanced fire regimes in North America.
Space can substitute for time in predicting climate-change effects on biodiversity
Ecology and the ratchet of events: climate variability, niche dimensions, and species distributions.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
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