Lab Publications

Animal skull.* Graduate student or Postdoc author.

Kohl, M. T., D. R. MacNulty, D. R. Stahler, M. C. Metz, J. D. Forester, M. J. Kauffman, N. Varley, P. J. White, D. W. Smith. 2018. Wolf downtime flattens the landscape of fear in Yellowstone National Park. Ecological Monographs (in press).

Berg, S. S.*, J. D. Forester, and M. E. Craft. 2018. Infectious disease in wild animal populations: Examining transmission and control with mathematical models. In: The Connections between Ecology and Infectious Disease (Ed. Christon J. Hurst), Springer, Germany.

Claassen, A. H., J. D. Forester, T. W. Arnold, and F. J. Cuthbert. 2018. Consequences of Multi-Scale Habitat Selection on Reproductive Success of Riverine Sandbar-Nesting Birds in Cambodia. Avian Biology Research 11:108–122.

Fieberg, J. R., J. D. Forester, G. M. Street*, D. H. Johnson, A. A. ArchMiller*, and J. Matthiopoulos. 2018. Used‐habitat calibration plots: a new procedure for validating species distribution, resource selection, and step‐selection models. Ecography 41(5):737-752. doi:10.1111/ecog.03123.

Herberg, A. M.*, V. St-Louis, M. Carstensen, J. Fieberg, D. P. Thompson, J. A. Crouse, and J. D. Forester. 2018. Calibration of a rumen bolus to measure continuous internal body temperature in moose. Wildlife Society Bulletin 42:328–337.

Muthukrishnan, R., A. S. Davis, N. R. Jordan, and J. D. Forester. 2018. Invasion complexity at large spatial scales is an emergent property of interactions among landscape characteristics and invader traits. PloS one 13:e0195892.

Tumulty, J. P., A. Pašukonis, M. Ringler, J. D. Forester, W. Hödl, and M. A. Bee. 2018. Brilliant-thighed poison frogs do not use acoustic identity information to treat territorial neighbours as dear enemies. Animal Behaviour 141:203–220.

White, L. A.*, J. D. Forester, and M. E. Craft. 2018. Covariation between the physiological and behavioral components of pathogen transmission: host heterogeneity determines epidemic outcomes. Oikos 127(4):538-552.

White, L. A.*, J. D. Forester, and M. E. Craft. 2018. Dynamic, spatial models of parasite transmission in wildlife: Their structure, applications and remaining challenges. Journal of Animal Ecology 87(3):559-580.

White, L. A.*, J. D. Forester, and M. E. Craft. 2018. Disease outbreak thresholds emerge from interactions between movement behavior, landscape structure, and epidemiology. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 115:7374–7379.

Ditmer, M. A., R. A. Moen, S. K. Windels, J. D. Forester, T. Ness, and T. R. Harris. 2017. Moose at their bioclimatic edge alter their behavior based on weather, landscape, and predators. Current Zoology 64(4):419-432.

Berg, S. S.*, J. D. Erb, J. R. Fieberg, and J. D. Forester. 2017. Utility of radio-telemetry data for improving statistical population reconstruction. Journal of Wildlife Management 81(3):535-544.

Ribeiro Lima, J, M. Carstensen, L. Cornicelli, J. D. Forester, and S. J. Wells. 2017. Patterns of cattle farm visitation by white-tailed deer in relation to risk of disease transmission in a previously infected area with bovine tuberculosis in Minnesota, US. Transboundary and Emerging Diseases 64(5):1519-1529. doi:10.1111/tbed.12544. 

West, N. M., D. P. Matlaga, R. Muthukrishnan, G. Spyreas, N. R. Jordan, J. D. Forester, A. S. Davis. 2017. Lack of impacts during early establishment highlights a short-term management window for minimizing invasions from perennial biomass crops. Frontiers in Plant Science 8:767. doi:10.3389/fpls.2017.00767

White, L.*, J. D. Forester, M. E. Craft. 2017. Using contact networks to explore mechanisms of parasite transmission in wildlife. Biological Reviews 92(1):389-409 doi:10.1111/brv.12236. 

Antunes, P. C.*, L. G. R. Oliveira-Santos*, W. M. Tomas, J. D. Forester, and F. A. S. Fernandez. 2016. Disentangling habitat, food and intraspecific competition effects on resource selection by a small rodent. Journal of Mammalogy 97(6):1738-1744 doi:10.1093/jmammal/gyw140.

Oliveira-Santos, L. G. R.*, J. D. Forester, U. Piovezan, W. M. Tomás, and F. A. S. Fernandez. 2016. Incorporating animal spatial memory in step selection functions. Journal of Animal Ecology 85:516-524 doi:10.1111/1365-2656.12485.

Street, G. M.*, J. Fieberg, A. R. Rodgers, M. Carstensen, R. Moen, S. A. Moore, S. K. Windels, and J. D. Forester. 2016. Habitat functional response mitigates reduced foraging opportunity across bioclimatic gradients: implications for animal fitness and space use. Landscape Ecology 31:1939-1953 doi:10.1007/s10980-016-0372-z.

Swanson, A., T. Arnold, M. Kosmala, J. D. Forester, and C. Packer. 2016. In the absence of a “landscape of fear”: How lions, hyenas, and cheetahs coexist. Ecology and Evolution 6:8534-8545 doi:10.1002/ece3.2569.

Campbell, H. A., H. L. Beyer, T. E. Dennis, R. G. Dwyer, J. D. Forester, Y. Fukuda, C. Lynch, M. A. Hindell, N. Menke, J. M. Morales, C. Richardson, E. Rodgers, G. Taylor, M. E. Watts, and D. A. Westcott. 2015. Finding our way: on the sharing and reuse of animal telemetry data in Australasia. Science in the Total Environment. 534: 79-84.

Ditmer, M. A., D. L. Garshelis, K. V. Noyce, T. G. Laske, P. A. Iaizzo, T. E. Burk, J. D. Forester, and J. R. Fieberg. 2015. Behavioral and physiological responses of American black bears to landscape features within an agricultural region. Ecosphere. 6(3): art28. 

Muthukrishnan, R.*, N. M. West, A. S. Davis, N. R. Jordan, and J. D. Forester. 2015. Evaluating the role of landscape in the spread of invasive species: The case of the biomass crop Miscanthus x giganteus. Ecological Modelling 317:6-15.

Pittman, S. E.*, R. Muthukrishnan*, N. M. West, A. S. Davis, N. R. Jordan, and J. D. Forester. 2015. Mitigating the potential for invasive spread of the exotic biofuel crop, Miscanthus x giganteus. Biological Invasions 17: 3247-3261.

Severud, W. J., G. D. Giudice, T. R. Obermoller, T. A. Enright, R. G. Wright, and J. D. Forester. 2015. Using GPS collars to determine parturition and cause-specific mortality of moose calves. Wildlife Society Bulletin 39:616-625. 

St-Louis, V., J. D. Forester, D. Pelletier, M. Bélisle, A. Desrochers, B. Rayfield, M. A. Wulder, J. A. Cardille. 2014. Circuit theory emphasizes the importance of edge-crossing decisions in dispersal-scale movements of a forest passerine. Landscape Ecology 29 (5), 831-841. 

Wootton, J. T., and J. D. Forester. 2013. Complex Population Dynamics in Mussels Arising from Density-Linked Stochasticity. PLoS ONE 8:e75700. [link]

Fagan, W. F., M. A. Lewis, M. Auger-Méthé, T. Avgar, S. Benhamou, G. Breed, L. LaDage, U. E. Schlägel, W. Tang, Y. P. Papastamatiou,J. D. Forester, and T. Mueller. 2013. Spatial memory and animal movement. Ecology Letters 16:1316–1329. [link]

Metcalf, C. J. E., G. H. Long, N. Mideo, J. D. Forester, O. N. Bjørnstad, and A. L. Graham. 2012. Revealing mechanisms underlying variation in malaria virulence: effective propagation and host control of uninfected red blood cell supply. Journal of The Royal Society Interface 9:2804–2813. [link]

Bee, M. A., A. Vélez, and J. D. Forester. 2012. Sound level discrimination by gray treefrogs in the presence and absence of chorus-shaped noise. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 131(5):4188-4195.

Forester, J. D. 2011. Dispersal from the frying pan to the fire. Animal Conservation 14(3): 225-226.

Smouse, P. E., S. Focardi, P. R. Moorcroft, J. G. Kie, J. D. Forester, and J. M. Morales. 2010. Stochastic modelling of animal movement. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 365: 2201-2211.

Forester, J. D., H. K. Im, and P. J. Rathouz. 2009. Accounting for animal movement in estimation of Resource Selection Functions: Sampling and data analysis. Ecology 90(12):3554-3565.

Wootton, J. T., C. A. Pfister, and J. D. Forester. 2008. Dynamical patterns and ecological impacts of changing ocean pH in a high-resolution multi-year dataset. PNAS 105(48):18848-18853.

Forester, D. C., M. Cameron, and J. D. Forester. 2008. Nest and egg recognition by salamanders in the genus Desmognathus: A comprehensive re-examination. Ethology 114:965-976.

Forester, J. D., D. P. Anderson, and M. G. Turner. 2008. Landscape and local factors affecting northern white cedar (Thuja occidentalis) recruitment in the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest, Wisconsin (USA). American Midland Naturalist 160:438-453.

Anderson, D. P., J. D. Forester, and M. G. Turner. 2008. When to slow down?: elk residency rates on an heterogeneous landscape. Journal of Mammalogy 89(1):105-114.

Forester, J. D., D. P. Anderson, and M.G. Turner. 2007. Do high-density patches of coarse wood and regenerating saplings create browsing refugia for aspen (Populus tremuloides) in Yellowstone National Park (USA)? Forest Ecology and Management 253:211-219.

Forester, J. D., A. R. Ives, M. G. Turner, D. P. Anderson, D. Fortin, H. L. Beyer, D. W. Smith, and M. S. Boyce. 2007. Using state-space models to link patterns of elk (Cervus elaphus) movement to landscape characteristics in Yellowstone National Park. Ecological Monographs, 77(2): 285-299.

Gardner, R. H., J. D. Forester, and R. E. Plotnick. 2006. Determining pattern-process relationships in heterogeneous landscapes. Pages 92:114 in Wu, J. and Hobbs, R. J. (Eds.), Key Topics and Perspectives in Landscape Ecology. Cambridge University Press. [pdf]

Anderson, D. P., J. D. Forester, M. G. Turner, J. L. Frair, E. H. Merrill, D. Fortin, J. S. Mao, and M. S. Boyce. 2005. Factors influencing seasonal home-range sizes in elk (Cervus elaphus) in North American landscapes. Landscape Ecology 20:257-271.

Anderson, D. P., M. G. Turner, J. D. Forester, J. Zhu, M. S. Boyce, H. Beyer, and L. Stowell. 2005. Scale-dependent summer resource selection by reintroduced elk in Wisconsin, USA. Journal of Wildlife Management 69:298-310.

Howard, A. K., J. D. Forester, J. M. Ruder, J. S. Parmerlee, and R. Powell. 1999. Natural history of a terrestrial Hispaniolan anole: Anolis barbouri. Journal of Herpetology 33:702-706.

Howard, A. K., J. D. Forester, J.M. Ruder, and R. Powell. 1997. Diets of two syntopic frogs: Eleutherodactylus abbotti and E. armstrongi(Leptodactylidae) from the Sierra de Baroruco, Hispaniola. Herpetological Natural History 5(1): 77-82.