"Pollinator Plea" Citations and References

1. Eilers, E. J., C. Kremen, S. S. Greenleaf, A. K. Garber and A.-M. Klein. 2011. Contribution of pollinator-mediated crops to nutrients in the human food supply. PLoS One 6(6):e21363.

2. IPBES (2016). The Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services on Pollinators, Pollination and Food Production. Edited by S. G. Potts, V. L. Imperatriz-Fonseca, and H. T. Ngo. 552 pp. Bonn, Germany: Secretariat of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services.

3. Brittain, C., C. Kremen, A. Garber, and A.-M. Klein. 2014. Pollination and plant resources change the nutritional quality of almonds for human health. PLoS One 9(2):e90082. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0090082

4. Klein, A.-M., B. E. Vaissiere, J. H. Cane, I. Steffan-Dewenter, S. A. Cunningham, C. Kremen, and T. Tscharntke. 2007. Importance of pollinators in changing landscapes for world crops. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences 274(1608):303–313.

5. Rader, R., I. Bartomeus, L. A. Garibaldi, M. P. Garratt, B. G. Howlett, R. Winfree, S. A. Cunningham, M. M. Mayfield, A. D. Arthur, G. K. Andersson, and R. Bommarco. 2016. Non-bee insects are important contributors to global crop pollination. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 113(1):146–151.

6. “Colony Loss 2015-2016: Preliminary Results,” Bee Informed Partnership, https://beeinformed.org/results/colony-loss-2015-2016-preliminary-results/

7. Hatfield, R. Colla, S. Jepsen S. Richardson, L. and Thorp, R. 2015. “IUCN Assessments for North American Bombus spp.” 56 pp. http://www.xerces.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/03/Hatfield_etal_14_rs.pdf

8. Cameron, S., J. D. Loizer, J. P. Strange, J. B. Koch, N. Cordes, L. F. Solter, and T. L Griswold. 2011. Patterns of widespread declines in North American bumble bees. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 108:662–667.

9. “Species Profile for Rusty patched bumble bee (Bombus affinis),” U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, https://ecos.fws.gov/ecp0/profile/speciesProfile?sId=9383

10. NatureServe Explorer 2017. http://www.explorer.natureserve.org/

11. Pelton, E., S. Jepsen, C. Shultz, C. Fallon, and S. H. Black. 2016. State of the Monarch Butterfly Overwintering Sites in California. 40 pp. Portland, OR: The Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation.

12. Semmens, B. X., D. J. Semmens, W. E. Thogmartin, R. Wiederholt, L. López-Hoffman, J. E. Diffendorfer, J. M. Pleasants, K. S. Oberhauser, and O. R. Taylor. 2016. Quasi-extinction risk and population targets for the Eastern, migratory population of monarch butterflies (Danaus plexippus). Scientific Reports 6:23265.

13. Sardiñas, H. S., and C. Kremen. 2015. Pollination services from field-scale agricultural diversification may be context-dependent. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment 207(1):17–25.

14. Kennedy, C. M., E. Lonsdorf, M. C. Neel, N. M. Williams, T. H. Ricketts, R. Winfree, R. Bommarco, C. Brittain, A. L. Burley, D. Cariveau and L. G. Carvalheiro. 2013. A global quantitative synthesis of local and landscape effects on wild bee pollinators in agroecosystems. Ecology Letters 16(5):584–599.

15. Kremen, C., N. M. Williams, R. L. Bugg, J. P. Fay, and R. W. Thorp. 2004. The area requirements of an ecosystem service: crop pollination by native bee communities in California. Ecology Letters 7(11):1109–1119.

16. Morandin, L. A., and C. Kremen. 2013. Hedgerow restoration promotes pollinator populations and exports native bees to adjacent fields. Ecological Applications 23(4):829–839.