Ecology, Abundance, Endangered species, Population size and Habitat are his primary areas of study. His studies link Agroforestry with Ecology. Wayne E. Thogmartin focuses mostly in the field of Abundance, narrowing it down to topics relating to Warbler and, in certain cases, Bird conservation and Species richness.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Endangered species, Indiana bat, Overwintering and Population density is strongly linked to Extinction. When carried out as part of a general Habitat research project, his work on Landscape ecology is frequently linked to work in Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Land use research incorporates elements of Habitat fragmentation and Climate change.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, Abundance, Environmental resource management and Wildlife. His research ties Population size and Ecology together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Land cover, Agroforestry and Wetland in addition to Habitat.
His Agroforestry research focuses on subjects like Restoration ecology, which are linked to Monarch butterfly. In Abundance, he works on issues like Bird conservation, which are connected to Conservation planning. In his research on the topic of Wildlife conservation, Anthropogenic factor and Environmental factor is strongly related with Forestry.
Wayne E. Thogmartin focuses on Habitat, Ecology, Abundance, Monitoring program and Waterfowl. His work on Threatened species as part of general Habitat research is frequently linked to Subsidy, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work on Monarch butterfly as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Power analysis, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Wayne E. Thogmartin works mostly in the field of Abundance, limiting it down to concerns involving Population estimate and, occasionally, Cartography. His studies in Waterfowl integrate themes in fields like Habitat conservation and Range. In his research, Geographic distribution is intimately related to Fishery, which falls under the overarching field of Range.
His primary scientific interests are in Habitat, Citizen science, Fishery, Environmental resource management and Monitoring program. In the subject of general Habitat, his work in Threatened species is often linked to Subsidy, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Citizen science research includes elements of Sampling and Sampling design.
Wayne E. Thogmartin has researched Fishery in several fields, including Protected area, Flagship species, Population size and Apex predator. The Environmental resource management study which covers Statistical power that intersects with Monarch butterfly. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Overwintering and Geographic distribution.
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A HIERARCHICAL SPATIAL MODEL OF AVIAN ABUNDANCE WITH APPLICATION TO CERULEAN WARBLERS
Wayne E. Thogmartin;John R. Sauer;Melinda G. Knutson.
Ecological Applications (2004)
Quasi-extinction risk and population targets for the Eastern, migratory population of monarch butterflies (Danaus plexippus).
Brice X. Semmens;Darius J. Semmens;Wayne E. Thogmartin;Ruscena Wiederholt.
Scientific Reports (2016)
Monarch butterfly population decline in North America: identifying the threatening processes.
Wayne E. Thogmartin;Ruscena Wiederholt;Karen Oberhauser;Ryan G. Drum.
Royal Society Open Science (2017)
Restoring monarch butterfly habitat in the Midwestern US: ?all hands on deck?
Wayne E. Thogmartin;Laura Lopez-Hoffman;Jason J. Rohweder;James E. Diffendorfer.
Environmental Research Letters (2017)
A plan for the North American Bat Monitoring Program (NABat)
Susan C. Loeb;Thomas J. Rodhouse;Laura E. Ellison;Cori L. Lausen.
Studies in Regional Science (2015)
Predicting regional abundance of rare grassland birds with a hierarchical spatial count model
Wayne E. Thogmartin;Melinda G. Knutson;John R. Sauer.
The Condor (2006)
White-nose syndrome is likely to extirpate the endangered Indiana bat over large parts of its range
Wayne E. Thogmartin;Carol A. Sanders-Reed;Jennifer A. Szymanski;Patrick C. McKann.
Biological Conservation (2013)
A trans‐national monarch butterfly population model and implications for regional conservation priorities
Karen Oberhauser;Ruscena Wiederholt;James E. Diffendorfer;Darius J. Semmens.
Ecological Entomology (2017)
A review of the population estimation approach of the North American landbird conservation plan
Wayne E. Thogmartin;Frank P. Howe;Frances C. James;Douglas H. Johnson.
The Auk (2006)
Pesticides and pollinators: A socioecological synthesis
Douglas B. Sponsler;Christina M. Grozinger;Claudia Hitaj;Maj Rundlöf.
Science of The Total Environment (2019)
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