OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY

Publications

Found results
[ Author(Desc)] Title Type Year
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 
B
Batchelor J.L., Ripple W.J., Wilson T.M., Painter L.E..  2015.  Restoration of Riparian Areas Following the Removal of Cattle in the Northwestern Great Basin. Environmental Management. 55(4):930–942.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2012.  Berry-producing shrub characteristics following wolf reintroduction in Yellowstone National Park. Forest Ecology and Management. 276:132-138.
Beschta R.L..  2003.  Cottonwoods, elk, and wolves in the Lamar Valley of Yellowstone National Park.. Ecological Applications. 13(5):1295-1309.
Beschta R., Ripple W.J..  2013.  Are wolves saving Yellowstone's aspen? A landscape-level test of a behaviorally mediated trophic cascade - Comment Ecology. 94(6):1420-1425.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2006.  River channel dynamics following extirpation of wolves in northwestern Yellowstone National Park,USA.. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms. 31:1525-1539.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2010.  Recovering Riparian Plant Communities with Wolves in Northern Yellowstone, USA. Restoration Ecology. 18(3):380-389.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2012.  The role of large predators in maintaining riparian plant communities and river morphology. Geomorphology. 157-158:88-98.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2018.  Wolf-triggered trophic cascades and stream channel dynamics in Olympic National Park: a comment on East et al.. Earth Surf. Process. Landforms.
Beschta R.L..  2005.  Reduced Cottonwood Recruitment Following Extirpation of Wolves in Yellowstone's Northern Range.. Ecology. 86(2):391-403.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Riparian vegetation recovery in Yellowstone: The first two decades after wolf reintroduction. Biological Conservation. 198:93-103.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2005.  Rapid Assessment of Riparian Cottonwood Recruitment: Middle Fork John Day River, Northeastern Oregon.. Ecological Restoration. 23(3):150-156.
Beschta R.L., Painter L.E., Levi T., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Long-term aspen dynamics, trophic cascades, and climate in northern Yellowstone National Park. Canadian Journal of Forest Research. 46:548-556.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2009.  Large predators and trophic cascades in terrestrial ecosystems of the western United States. Biological Conservation. 142:2401-2414.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2010.  Mexican wolves, elk, and aspen in Arizona: Is there a trophic cascade? Forest Ecology and Management. 260:915-922.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Divergent patterns of riparian cottonwood recovery after the return of wolves in Yellowstone, USA. Ecohydrology. 8:58-66.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2007.  Increased Willow Heights along northern Yellowstone's Blacktail Deer Creek following wolf reintroduction.. Western North American Naturalist. 67(4):613-617.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2007.  Wolves, elk, and aspen in the winter range of Jasper National Park, Canada.. Canadian Journal of Forest Research. 37:1873-1885.
Beschta R.L., Painter L.E., Ripple W.J..  2018.  Trophic cascades at multiple spatial scales shape recovery of young aspen in Yellowstone. Forest Ecology and Management. 413:62-69.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2008.  Wolves, trophic cascades, and rivers in the Olympic National Park, USA. Ecohydrology. 1:118-130.
Betts M.G., Wolf C., Ripple W.J., Phalan B., Millers K.A., Duarte A., Butchart S.H.M., Levi T..  2017.  Global forest loss disproportionately erodes biodiversity in intact landscapes. Nature. 547:441–444.
Buck JC, Ripple W.J..  2017.  Infectious Agents Trigger Trophic Cascades. Trends in Ecology & Evolution.
H
Halofsky J., Ripple W.J..  2008.  Linkages between wolf presence and aspen recruitment in the Gallatin elk winter range of southwestern Montana, USA.. Forestry: An International Journal of Forest Research. 81(2):195-207.
Halofsky J.S., Ripple W.J..  2008.  Fine-scale predation risk on elk after wolf reintroduction in Yellowstone National Park, USA.. Oecologia/Springer-Verlag. 155:869–877.
Halofsky J.S., Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2008.  Recoupling fire and aspen recruitment after wolf reintroduction in Yellowstone National Park, USA. Forest Ecology and Management. 256:1004-1008.
Halofsky J.S..  2007.  Evidence of a Trophic Cascade among Wolves, Elk, and Aspen in Yellowstone National Park, USA.. Dissertation
Harwatt H, Sabate J, Eshel G, Soret S, Ripple W.J..  2017.  Substituting beans for beef as a contribution toward US climate change targets. Climatic Change.
Hayward M.W., Ripple W.J., Kerley G.I.H., Landman M., Plotz R.D., Garnett S.T..  2017.  Neocolonial Conservation: Is Moving Rhinos to Australia Conservation or Intellectual Property Loss. Conservation Letters.
Hollenbeck J.P..  2006.  Multi-scale Relationships Between Aspen and Birds in the Northern Yellowstone Ecosystem..
Hollenbeck J.P., Ripple W.J..  2007.  Aspen snag dynamics, cavity-nesting birds, and trophic cascades in Yellowstone's northern range.. Forestry Ecology and Management. 255:1095-1103.
Hollenbeck J.P., Ripple W.J..  2007.  Aspen patch and migratory bird relationships in the northern Yellowstone ecosystem.. Landscape Ecology. 22(9):1411–1425.
Holm S.R., Noon B.R, Wiens J.D, Ripple W.J.  2016.  Potential trophic cascades triggered by the barred owl range expansion. The Wildlife Society Bulletin. 40(4):615-624.
L
Laliberte A.S., Ripple W.J..  2004.  Range Contractions of North American Carnivores and Ungulates.. BioScience. 54(2):123-138.
Laliberte A.S., Ripple W.J..  2003.  Wildlife Encounters by Lewis and Clark: A Spatial Analysis of Interactions between Native Americans and Wildlife.. BioScience. 53(10):994-1003.
Larsen E.J., Ripple W.J..  2005.  Aspen Stand Conditions on Elk Winter Ranges in the Northern Yellowstone Ecosystem, USA.. Natural Areas Journal. 25(4):326-338.
Larsen E.J., Ripple W.J..  1997.  Remote Sensing of Aspen Change in Northern Yellowstone National Park..
Larsen E.J., Ripple W.J..  2003.  Aspen age structure in the northern Yellowstone Ecosystem:USA.. Forest Ecology and Management. 179:469-482.
Larsen T., Ripple W.J..  2006.  Modeling Gray Wolf (Canis lupus) Habitat in the Pacific Northwest, U.S.A.. Journal of Conservation Planning. 2:17-33.
Laundre J.W., Hernandez L., Ripple W.J..  2010.  The Landscape of Fear: Ecological Implications of Being Afraid. The Open Ecology Journal. 3:1-7.
Letnic M., Ripple W.J..  2017.  Large-scale responses of herbivore prey to canid predators and primary productivity. Global Ecol Biogeogr.
Lindsey P.A., Chapron G., Petracca L.S., Burnham D., Hayward M.W., Henschel P., Hinks A.E., Garnett S.T., Macdonald D.W., Macdonald E.A. et al..  2017.  Relative efforts of countries to conserve world’s megafauna. Global Ecology and Conservation. 10:243–252.
Lundgren E.J., Ramp D., Ripple W.J., Wallach A.D..  2018.  Introduced megafauna are rewilding the Anthropocene. Ecography. 41(6):857-866.
R
Ripple W.J., Larsen E.J..  2001.  The Role of Postfire Coarse Woody Debris in Aspen Regeneration.. Western North American Naturalist. 16(2):61-64.
Ripple W.J., Estes J.A., Schmitz O.J., Constant V., Kaylor M.J., Lenz A., Motley J.L., Self K.E., Taylor D.S., Wolf andC.  2016.  What is a Trophic Cascade? Trends in Ecology and Evolution. 31(11):824-849.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2007.  Hardwood tree decline following large carnivore loss on the Great Plains, USA.. Frontiers in Ecology and Environment. 5(5):241-246.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2005.  Linking Wolves and Plants: Aldo Leopold on Trophic Cascades.. BioScience. 55(7):613-621.
Ripple W.J., Painter L.E., Beschta R.L., Gates C.C..  2010.  Wolves, Elk, Bison, and Secondary Trophic Cascades in Yellowstone National Park. The Open Ecology Journal. 3:31-37.
Ripple W.J., Larsen E.J., Renkin R.A., Smith D.W..  2001.  Trophic Cascades among wolves, elk and aspen on Yellowstone National Park's northern range.. Biological Conservation. 102:227-234.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2007.  Restoring Yellowstone's aspen with wolves.. Biological Conservation. 138:514-519.
Ripple W.J., Rooney T.P., Beschta R.L..  2010.  Large Predators, Deer, and Trophic Cascades in Boreal and Temperate Ecosystems. Trophic Cascades: Predators, Prey, and the Changing Dynamics of Nature, edited by J. Terborgh and J. Estes.. :141-161.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2006.  Linking wolves to willows via risk-sensitive foraging by ungulates in the northern Yellowstone ecosystem.. Forest Ecology and Management. 230(1-3):96-106.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2003.  Wolf reintroduction, predation risk, and cottonwood recovery in Yellowstone National Park.. Forest Ecology and Management. 184:299-313.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L., Fortin J.K., Robbins C.T..  2015.  Wolves trigger a trophic cascade to berries as alternative food for grizzly bears. Journal of Animal Ecology. 84:652-654.
Ripple W.J., Wirsing A.J., Beschta R.L., Buskirk S.W..  2011.  Can Restoring Wolves Aid in Lynx Recovery? Wildlife Society Bulletin. 35(4):514-518.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Newsome T.M., Galetti M., Alamgir M, Crist E, Mahmoud M.I., Laurance W.F..  2017.  World Scientists’ Warning to Humanity: A Second Notice. Bioscience.
Ripple W.J., Chapron G., Lopez-Bao J.V., Durant S.M., Macdonald D.W., Lindsey P.A., Bennett E.L., Beschta R.L., Bruskotter J.T., Campos-Arceiz A. et al..  2016.  Saving the World's Terrestrial Megafauna. BioScience. 66(10):807-812.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2012.  Large predators limit herbivore densities in northern forest ecosystems. Eur J Wildl Res. 58(4)
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2012.  Trophic cascades in Yellowstone: The first 15 years after wolf reintroduction. Biological Conservation. 145:205-213.
Ripple W.J., Chapron G., Lopez-Bao J.V., Durant S.M., Macdonald D.W., Lindsey P.A., Bennett E.L., Beschta R.L..  2017.  Conserving the World's Megafauna and Biodiversity: The Fierce Urgency of Now. Bioscience. 67(3):197-200.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2004.  Wolves, elk, willows, and trophic cascades in the upper Gallatin Range of Southwestern Montana, USA.. Forest Ecology and Management. 200:161-181.
Ripple W.J., Abernethy K., Betts M.G., Chapron G., Dirzo R., Galetti M., Levi T., Lindsey P.A., Macdonald D.W., Machovina B. et al..  2016.  Bushmeat hunting and extinction risk to the world's mammals. The Royal Society Open Science.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2005.  Refugia from browsing as reference sites for restoration planning.. Western North American Naturalist. 65(2):269-273.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Newsome T.M., Hoffmann M., Wirsing A.J., McCauley D.J..  2017.  Smallest terrestrial vertebrates are highly imperiled. PNAS.
Ripple W.J., Newsome T.M., Kerley G.I.H..  2016.  Does Trophy Hunting Support Biodiversity? A Response to Di Minin et al. Trends in Ecology and Evolution. 31(7):495-496.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Newsome T.M., Hoffmann M., Wirsing A.J., McCauley D.J..  2018.  Both the largest and smallest vertebrates have elevated extinction risk. PNAS. 115(26):E5847-E5848.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2006.  Linking a cougar decline, trophic cascade, and catastrophic regime shift in Zion National Park.. Biological Conservation. 133:397-408.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L., Fortin J.K., Robbins C.T..  2013.  Trophic cascades from wolves to grizzly bears in Yellowstone. Journal of Animal Ecology. 83(1):223-233.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2004.  Wolves and the Ecology of Fear: Can Predation Risk Structure Ecosystems? BioScience. 54(8):755-766.
Ripple W.J., Smith P., Haberl H., Montzka S.A., McAlpine C., Boucher D.H..  2014.  Commentary: Ruminants, climate change and climate policy. Nature Climate Change. 4:2-5.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2008.  Trophic cascades involving cougar, mule deer, and black oaks in Yosemite National Park. Biological Conservation. 141(5):1249-1256.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Galetti M., Newsome T.M., Green T.L., Alamgir M, Crist E, Mahmoud M.I., Laurance W.F..  2018.  The Role of Scientists’ Warning in Shifting Policy from Growth to Conservation Economy. Bioscience. 68(4):239-240.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Newsome T.M., Hoffmann M., Wirsing A.J., McCauley D.J..  2017.  Extinction risk is most acute for the world’s largest and smallest vertebrates. PNAS. 114(40):10678–10683.
Ripple W.J., Meijaard E., Newsome T.M..  2018.  Saving the World with Satire: A Response to Chapron et al.. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 33(7):483-484.
Ripple W.J., Larsen E.J..  2000.  Historic aspen recruitment, elk, and wolves in northern Yellowstone National Park, USA.. Biological Conservation. 95:361-370.
Ripple W.J., Valkenburgh B.V..  2010.  Linking Top-down Forces to the Pleistocene Megafaunal Extinctions. BioScience. 60(7):516-526.
Ripple W.J., Estes J.A., Beschta R.L., Wilmers C.C., Ritchie E.G., Hebblewhite M., Berger J., Elmhagen B., Letnic M., Nelson M.P et al..  2014.  Status and Ecological Effects of the World's Largest Carnivores. Science. 343(6167)
Ripple W.J., Wirsing A.J., Wilmers C.C., Letnic M..  2013.  Widespread mesopredator effects after wolf extirpation. Biological Conservation. 160:70-79.
Ripple W.J., Newsome T.M., Wolf C., Dirzo R., Everatt K.T., Galetti M., Hayward M.W., Kerley G.I.H., Levi T., Lindsey P.A. et al..  2015.  Collapse of the world's largest herbivores. Science Advances. 1(4)
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L., Painter L.E..  2015.  Trophic cascades from wolves to alders in Yellowstone. Forest Ecology and Management. 354:254-260.
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L..  2005.  Willow thickets protect young aspen from elk browsing after wolf reintroduction.. Western North American Naturalist. 65(1):118-122.
Rosenblatt A.E., Heithaus M.R., Mather M.E., Matich P., Nifong J.C., Ripple W.J., Silliman. B.R..  2013.  The Roles of Large Top Predators in Coastal Ecosystems: New Insights from Long Term Ecological Research. Oceanography. 26(3):156-167.
Rundio D.E..  2002.  Coexistence of Top Predators in Headwater Streams: Pathways of Intraguild Predation between Pacific Giant Salamander Larvae and Cutthroat Trout..
Rundio D.E., Olson D.H..  2003.  Antipredator Defenses of Larval Pacific Giant Salamanders (Dicamptodon Tenebrosus) against Cutthroat Trout (Oncorhynchus Clarki).. Copeia. 2003(2):392-397.
Rundio D.E., Olson D.H..  2001.  Palatability of Southern Torrent Salamander (Rhyacotriton Variegatus) Larvae to Pacific Giant Salamander (Dicamptodon Tenebrosus) Larvae.. Journal of Herpetology. 35(1):133-136.