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Peer Reviewed Publications


Kuebbing SE and MA Bradford. In Press. The potential for mass ratio and trait divergence effects to explain idiosyncratic impacts of non-native invasive plants on carbon mineralization of decomposing leaf litter. Functional Ecology.


Sokol NW*, SE Kuebbing, E Karlsen-Ayala, and MA Bradford. 2018. Evidence for the primacy of living root inputs, not root or shoot litter, in forming soil organic carbon. New Phytologist 221:233-246.

Kuebbing SE, AP Reimer, SA Rosenthal, G Feinberg, A Leiserowtiz, JA Lau, and MA Bradford. 2018. Long-term research in ecology and evolution: a survey of challenges and opportunites. Ecological Monographs DOI: 10.1002/ecm.1289  [read a Press Release about our work]

Kuebbing SE, and MA Nuñez. 2018. Current understanding of invasive species impacts cannot be ignored: potential publication biases do not invalidate findings. Biodiversity and Conservation 106:687-698.

Doroski DA*, AJ Felson, MA Bradford, MP Ashton, EE Oldfield, RA Hallett, and SE Kuebbing. 2018. Factors driving natural regeneration beneath a planted urban forest. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening 29:238-247.

Kuebbing SE, DS Maynard, and MA Bradford. 2018. Linking functional diversity and ecosystem processes: a framework for using functional diversity metrics to predict the ecosystem impact of functionally unique species. Journal of Ecology 106: 687 -698.


Sokol NW*, SE Kuebbing, and MA Bradford. 2017. Impacts of an invasive plant are fundamentally altered by a co-occurring forest disturbance. Ecology 98:2133-2144.

Delavaux CS*, LM Smith, and SE Kuebbing. 2017. Beyond nutrients: A meta-analysis of the diverse effects of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi. Ecology 98:2111-2119. [read Fred Singer's blog and review of our work]


Kuebbing SE, and MA Nuñez. 2016. Invasive non-native plants have a greater effect on neighbouring natives than on other non-natives. Nature Plants DOI: 10.1038/NPLANTS.2016.134.

Kuebbing SE, CM Patterson, AT Classen, and D Simberloff. 2016. Co-occurring nonnative woody shrubs have additive and non-additve soil legacies. Ecological Applications 26:1896-1906.

Ballar, SA, SE Kuebbing, and M. Nuñez. 2016. Potential problems of removing one invasive species at a time: Interactions between invasive vertebrates and unexpected effects of removal programs. PeerJ 4:e2029; DOI: 10.7717/peerj.2029.


Kuebbing SE, AT Classen, NJ Sanders, and D Simberloff. 2015. Above and belowground effects of plant diversity depend on species origin: an experimental test with multiple invaders. New Phytologist 208:727-735.

Kuebbing SE, AT Classen, JJ Call, JA Henning and D Simberloff. 2015. Plant-soil interactions promote co-occurrence of three nonnative woody shrubs. Ecology 96:2289-2299.

Kuebbing SE and D Simberloff. 2015. Missing the bandwagon: Nonnative species impacts still concern managers. Neobiota 25:73-86.

Kuebbing SE and MA Nuñez. 2015. Negative, neutral, and positive interactions among nonnative plants: patterns, processes, and management implications. Global Change Biology 21:926-934.


Kuebbing SE, AT Classen and D Simberloff. 2014. Two co-occurring invasive woody shrubs alter soil properties and promote subdominant invasive species. Journal of Applied Ecology 51:124-133.

Kuebbing SE, L Souza and NJ Sanders. 2014. Effects of co-occurring non-native invasive plant species on old-field succession. Forest Ecology and Management 324: 196-204.


Kuebbing S, MA Nuñez and D Simberloff. 2013. Current mismatch between ecological research and conservation efforts: the need to study co-occurring invasive plant species. Biological Conservation 160: 121–129.

Kuebbing S, MA Rodriguez-Cabal, D Fowler, L Breza, JK Bailey and JA Schweitzer. 2013. Resource availability and plant diversity explain the invasion of an exotic grass. Journal of Plant Ecology 6: 141–149.


Nuñez MA, S Kuebbing, R Dimarco and D Simberloff. 2012. Invasive Species: To eat or not to eat, that is the question. Conservation Letters 5: 334–341.


(asterisk* denotes graduate student author)