1st meeting: 25.-29.01.2016
The majority of flowering plants rely on pollinators for their reproduction and human perturbations to the environment disrupt plant-pollinator interactions and lead to widespread pollen limitation of plant reproduction. Such effects are expected to be most pronounced in regions with high terrestrial plant biodiversity, where competition for pollinators is strongest. We will quantitatively synthesize hundreds of pollen supplementation experiments and provide a global assessment of how regional factors and human perturbations correlate with the magnitude of pollen limitation.
Janette Steets; Jean Burns; Jing Xia; Junmin Li; Laura Burkle; Leandro Freitas; Marina Wolowski; Martin Burd; Tia-Lynn Ashman; Tiffany Knight; Walter Durka; Joanne Bennett; Gerardo Arceo Gomez; Allan Ellis; James Rodger
sPLAT writing retreat, Ohio, USA
Tiffany Knight; Joanne Bennett; Tia-Lynn Ashman; Janette Steets; Jean Burns
Knight T. M., Ashman T.‐L., Bennett J. M., Burns J. H., Passonneau S., Steets J. A. (2018) Reflections on, and visions for, the changing field of pollination ecology. Ecology Letters. See here.
Bennett J. M., Steets J. A., Burns J. H., Durka W., Vamosi J- C., Arceo-Gómez G., et al. (2018). GloPL: Global data base on pollen limitation of plant reproduction. Scientific Data. See here.
Arceo-Gómez G., Schroeder A., Albor C, Ashman T.‐L., Knight T. M., Bennett J. M., Suarez B., Parra-Tabla V. (2019) Global geographic patterns of heterospecific pollen receipt help uncover potential ecological and evolutionary impacts across plant communities worldwide. Scientific Reports. See here.
Bennett J. M., Burns J. H. et al. (2019) Plant traits moderate pollen limitation of introduced and native plants: a phylogenetic meta‐analysis of global scale. New Phytologist. See here.