Search NWHC Publications
National Wildlife Health Center staff members have authored almost 1000 publications including USGS/NBS/FWS series publications, articles in peer-reviewed science journals, chapters in books, fact sheets, and other documents. This collection also includes papers from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Bear River Field Station in Utah and the work of Dr. Wayne Jensen, a pioneer in botulism research.
Nearly 400 of these publications, especially those published in recent years, are also available as PDF documents accessible through this database. Paper reprints of articles are available free of charge from the Center.
Hall, J.S., R.E. Russell, J.C. Franson, C. Soos, R.J. Dusek, R.B. Allen,, S.W. Nashold, J.L. TeSlaa, J.E. Jónsson, J.R. Ballard, N.J. Harms, and J.D. Brown 2015. Avian influenza ecology in North Atlantic sea ducks: Not all ducks are created equal PLoS ONE 10(12), 16. p.DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0144524 [Journal] 1743
bird, migratory, North Atlantic, viral
Mascuch, SJ, WJ Moree, C-C Hsu, GG Turner, TL Cheng, DS BLEHERT, AM Kilpatrick, WF Frick, MJ Meehan, PC Dorrestein, L Gerwick. 2015. Direct Detection of Fungal Siderophores on Bats with White-Nose Syndrome via Fluorescence Microscopy-Guided Ambient Ionization Mass Spectrometry PLOS one. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0119668 [Journal] 1742
Robin Russell, Wayne E. Thogmartin, Richard A. Erickson, Jennifer A. Szymanski, and Karl Tinsley 2015.
Estimating the short-term recovery potential of little brown bats in the eastern United States in the face of White-nose syndrome Ecological Modelling 314 (2015) 111?117. doi:10.1016/j.ecolmodel.2015.07.016. [Journal] 1740
disease ecology, Myotis lucifugus, population modeling, simulations, uncertainty, white-nose syndrome
Wilkening, J.L., C. Ray, N. Ramsay, K. Klingler. 2015. Alpine biodiversity and assisted migration: the case of the American pika (Ochotona princeps). Biodiversity:1-13. DOI: 10.1080/14888386.2015.1112304 [Journal] 1739
alpine biodiversity, assisted migration, climate change, conservation strategy, habitat requirements, pikas
Francesca Di Giallonardo, Jemma L. Geoghegan, Douglas E. Docherty, Robert G. McLeanand, Michael C. Zody, James Qu, Xiao Yang, Bruce W. Birren, Christine M. Malboeuf, R. Newman, Hon S. Ip, and Edward C. Holmes 2015.
Fluid spatial dynamics of West Nile virus in the USA: rapid spread in a permissive host environment Journal of Virology. Published ahead of print online: 28 Octobser 2015. doi: 10.1128/JVI.02305-15. [Journal] 1737
bird, emerging infectious disease, phylogenetic analysis, range expansion, United States, virus, West Nile virus
Work, T.M., G.H. Balazs, T.M. Summers, J.R. Hapdei, A.P. Tagarino. 2015. Causes of mortality in green turtles from Hawaii and the insular Pacific exclusive of fibropapillomatosis. Diseases of Aquatic Organisms 115(2):103-10. doi: 10.3354/dao02890 [Journal] 1735
Green turtle - Chelonia mydas, Infectious disease, Mortality, Nutrition, Pacific, Pathology, Trauma
Work, T.M., J. Dagenais, R. Rameyer, R. Breeden. 2015. Mortality patterns in endangered Hawaiian geese (nene; branta sandvicensis). The Journal of Wildlife Diseases 51(3):688-95. doi: 10.7589/2014-11-256 [Journal] 1734
Branta sandvicensis, Hawaiian Goose, mortality, Nene, pathology
Hofmeister Erik K., Dusek Robert J., and Brand Christopher J. 2015. Surveillance potential of non-native Hawaiian birds for detection of West Nile Virus. The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 93(4):701-8. DOI: 10.4269/ajtmh.14-0590 [Journal] http://www.ajtmh.org/content/93/4/7011733
avian, birds, Hawaiian, non-Native, surveillance, West Nile Virus
Cole, R. A., A. Choudhury 2015. Bothriocephalus acheilognathi. CABI International Invasive Species Compendium. [Book Chapter (published commercially)] 1732
Asian fish tapeworm, Asian tapeworm, Bothriocephalus acheilognathi
Hutson Christina L., Nakazawa Yoshinori J., Self Joshua, Olson Victoria A., Regnery Russell L., Braden Zachary, Weiss Sonja, Malekani Jean, Jackson Eddie, Tate Mallory, Karem Kevin L., Rocke Tonie E., Osorio Jorge E., Damon Inger K., and Carroll Darin S. 2015. Laboratory investigations of African Pouched Rat (Cricetomys gambianus) as a potential reservoir host species for monkeypox virus. PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases 9(10):1-20.DOI: 10.1371/journal.pntd.0004013 [Journal] http://journals.plos.org/plosntds/article?id=10.1371/journal.pntd.00040131731
Africa, African pouched rats, host, investigations, Laboratory, monkeypox, virus
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