Peer Reviewed Publications
Sokol, NW, SE Kuebbing, E Karlsen-Ayala, and MA Bradford. In Press. Evidence for the primacy of living root inputs, not root or shoot litter, in forming soil organic carbon. New Phytologist.
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.
Ballari, 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 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)