First meeting: 21.-25.10.2019
Understanding the mechanisms behind successful ecological restoration is critical to biodiversity conservation, especially with unprecedented rates of environmental change and biodiversity decline. Linking applied ecological restoration with theory of why species coexist provides a crucial bridge to predictive management across ecosystems and disciplines. This working group aims to (i) assess the utility of current theory across global restoration efforts, (ii) synthesize theory and practice into a generalizable framework transferable across contexts and (iii) develop novel theory incorporating global change factors.
Lina Batas (University of Oregon), Catherine Bowler (The University of Queensland), Jonathan Chase (iDiv), Sharon Collinge (University of Colorado-Boulder), Akasha Faist (New Mexico State University), Benjamin Gilbert (University of Toronto), Oscar Godoy (Universidad de Cádiz), Lauren Hallett (University of Oregon), Stan Harpole (iDiv), Emma Ladouceur (iDiv), Loralee Larios (University of California Riverside), Margaret Mayfield (University of Queensland), Nancy Shackelford (University of Colorado at Boulder), Lauren Shoemaker (University of Wyoming), Simon Stump (Yale University), Vicky Temperton (Leuphana University Lüneburg)
Second meeting: 13.-17.06.2022
Aoyama, L. et al. (2022), Application of modern coexistence theory to rare plant restoration provides early indication of restoration trajectories. Ecological Applications. Accepted Author Manuscript e2649. See here