In one of our longest and largest collaborations, I have been part of a group that is focused on integrating disparate data sets in order to address macroscale questions of ecology. Transboundary refers to the large scales of space and time that we often transcent, in order to get at bigger questions. We have investigated patterns of species invasion, community change over time, and fish responses to a warming environment, among other issues.
- S.R. Midway, B.K. Peoples (2019). Effects of life-history traits on stream fish abundances across spatial scales. Ecology of Freshwater Fish 28(4):639–649.
- G.J.A. Hansen, S.R. Midway, T. Wagner (2018). Walleye recruitment success is less resilient to warming water temperatures in lakes with abundant largemouth bass populations. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 75(1): 106–115.
- B.K. Peoples, S.R. Midway (2018). Fishing pressure and species traits affect stream fish invasions both directly and indirectly. Diversity and Distributions 24(8):1158–1168.
- B.K. Peoples, S.R. Midway, J.T. Deweber, T. Wagner (2018). Catchment-scale determinants of nonindigenous minnow richness in the eastern United States. Ecology of Freshwater Fish 127:138–145.
- S.R. Midway, T. Wagner, J.D. Zydlewski, B.J. Irwin, C.P. Paukert (2016). Transboundary Fisheries Science: Meeting the Challenges of Inland Fisheries Management in the 21st Century. Fisheries 41(9):536–546.
- T. Wagner, S.R. Midway (2014). Modeling spatially varying landscape change points in species occurrence thresholds. Ecosphere 5(11).
- S.R. Midway, T. Wagner, B.H. Tracy, G.M. Hogue, W.C. Starnes (2014). Evaluating changes in stream fish species richness over a 50-year time-period within a landscape context. Environmental Biology of Fishes 98(5):1295–1309.
- S.R. Midway, T. Wagner, B.H. Tracy (2014). A Hierarchical Community Occurrence Model for North Carolina Stream Fish. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 143(5):1348–1357.