Jenica M. Allen, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
Ecology and Evolutionary Biology University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT, United States 
Area:
Plant community ecology
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"Jenica Allen"

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John A. Silander grad student 2012 University of Connecticut
 (Global Change Ecology: Native and Invasive Species Responses to Climate and Land Use at Local to Biogeographic Scales.)
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Publications

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Merow C, Bois ST, Allen JM, et al. (2017) Climate change both facilitates and inhibits invasive plant ranges in New England. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Allen JM, Terres MA, Katsuki T, et al. (2014) Modeling daily flowering probabilities: expected impact of climate change on Japanese cherry phenology. Global Change Biology. 20: 1251-63
Xie Y, Ahmed KF, Allen JM, et al. (2014) Green-up of deciduous forest communities of northeastern North America in response to climate variation and climate change Landscape Ecology. 30: 109-123
Davies TJ, Wolkovich EM, Kraft NJB, et al. (2013) Phylogenetic conservatism in plant phenology Journal of Ecology. 101: 1520-1530
Ahmed KF, Wang G, Silander J, et al. (2013) Statistical downscaling and bias correction of climate model outputs for climate change impact assessment in the U.S. northeast Global and Planetary Change. 100: 320-332
Leininger TJ, Gelfand AE, Allen JM, et al. (2013) Spatial Regression Modeling for Compositional Data With Many Zeros Journal of Agricultural, Biological, and Environmental Statistics. 18: 314-334
Allen JM, Leininger TJ, Hurd JD, et al. (2013) Socioeconomics drive woody invasive plant richness in New England, USA through forest fragmentation Landscape Ecology. 28: 1671-1686
Terres MA, Gelfand AE, Allen JM, et al. (2013) Analyzing first flowering event data using survival models with space and time-varying covariates Environmetrics. 24: 317-331
Cleland EE, Allen JM, Crimmins TM, et al. (2012) Phenological tracking enables positive species responses to climate change. Ecology. 93: 1765-71
Wolkovich EM, Cook BI, Allen JM, et al. (2012) Warming experiments underpredict plant phenological responses to climate change. Nature. 485: 494-7
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