Publications Details for:

Predicting the Distribution and Dominance of Exotic Species Across Landscapes of Southern Appalachia
Grant Number R828897
RFA: Exploratory Research to Anticipate Future Environmental Issues (2000)
Journal Article (1)
Presentation (13)
Reference Type Citation Progress Report Year Document Sources
Journal Article Huston MA. Management strategies for plant invasions: manipulating productivity, disturbance, and competition. Diversity and Distributions 2004;10(3):167-178. R825157 (Final)
R828897 (2002)
Presentation

Barnes PW, Huston MA, Lemke D, Pounds L, Johnston Jr. JW, Barlar G. Texas vs. Tennessee: comparing patterns of exotic plant invasions. Presented at the 51st Annual Meeting of the Southwestern Association of Naturalists, San Antonio, TX, April 15-17, 2004.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA, Pounds L, Johnston Jr. JW, Barlar G. Testing a theory of plant invasions with data from the Oak Ridge Reservation. Presented at the Great Smoky Mountain National Park Headquarters, Gatlinburg, TN, November 2002.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA, Pounds L, Johnston Jr. JW, Barlar G. Land use legacy effects: exotic plant species distributions sixty years after agricultural abandonment. Presented at the 30th Natural Areas Conference, Madison, WI, September 24-27, 2003.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA. The three phases of land use change: implications for biodiversity and geography. Presented to the Department of Geography, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, October 2004.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA. Testing invasion theory with field data: implications for management. Presented at the National Science Foundation, U.S. Department of Agriculture, and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Joint Meeting on Invasives, Washington, DC, October 2005.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA. The three phases of land use change: implications for biodiversity and Agriculture. Presented to the Department of Biology, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI, February 2005.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA. Testing invasion theory with field data: implications for management. Presented at the National Science Foundation Plant Invasions Workshop, University of Indiana, Bloomington, IN, April 2006.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation

Huston MA. Understanding plant invasions. Presented at the Scientific Methods Seminar, Department of Biology, Texas State University, San Marcos, TX, February 2006.

R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation Huston MA. Predicting the distribution, impact, and duration of plant invasions. Presented at the 28th Natural Areas Association Conference, Cape Canaveral, FL, October 2001. R828897 (2002)
R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation Huston MA. Predicting the distribution, impact, and duration of plant invasions. Presented at the Southeast Exotic Pest Plant Council Conference, Nashville, TN, April 2002. R828897 (2002)
R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation Huston MA, Pounds L, Johnston Jr. JW. The distribution of native and exotic plant species across a recovering landscape in eastern Tennessee. Presented at the 29th Natural Areas Conference, Asheville, NC, October 2002. R828897 (2002)
R828897 (Final)
not available
Presentation Huston M. Predicting the probability, intensity, and duration of invasions by exotic plant species. Presented at the Natural Areas Association, October 2001. R828897 (2002)
not available
Presentation Huston M, Johnston W, Pounds L, Barlar G. The distribution of exotic and native plant species across a revering landscape in eastern Tennessee. Presented at the Natural Areas Association, October 2002. R828897 (2002)
not available