Fraser, H., C. E. Hauser, L. Rumpff, G. E. Garrard, M. A. McCarthy. 2017. Classifying animals into ecologically meaningful groups: A case study on woodland birds. Biological Conservation: 214. 184-194

Fraser, H., L. Rumpff, J. D. L. Yen, D. Robinson, and B. A. Wintle. 2017. Integrated models to support multi-objective ecological restoration decisions. Conservation Biology. doi:10.1111/cobi.12939

Fraser, H., K. Soanes, S. A. Jones, C. S. Jones, and M. Malishev. 2017. The value of virtual conferencing for ecology and conservation. Conservation Biology:1–23.

Fraser, H., J.-B. Pichancourt, and A. Butet. 2017. Tiny terminological disagreements with far reaching consequences for global bird trends. Ecological Indicators:79–87.

Fraser, H., G. E. Garrard, L. Rumpff, C. E. Hauser, and M. A. McCarthy. 2016, February. What’s in a name? The consequences of inconsistently classifying woodland birds (and other terms). Decision Point.

Fraser, H. 2016, May. What’s in a Name? Inconsistent classification of species introduces systematic bias to ecological studies. Australasian Science Magazine.

Fraser H., Garrard G. E., Rumpff L., Hauser C. E., McCarthy M. A. (2015) Consequences of inconsistently classifying woodland birds. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution, 3, 1–8.



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