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Publications

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In Press
[1913] Schultz D., Jankovic V..  In Press.  Climate Change and Resilience to Weather Events. Climate Change and Resilience to Weather Events. Wea. Climate Soc. (Weather, Climate, and Society) wcas-d-14-00005%2E1.pdf (1.4 MB)
2015
[1999] Moss B.  2015.  16. Freshwaters Ecology and climate change. Terrestrial biodiversity climate change impacts report card technical papers. Freshwaters Ecology and climate change-Jan15.pdf (1.67 MB)
[2016] Connolly C, Raine N, Wright G.  2015.  16. Protecting insect pollinators from pesticide risk. How can farmers and growers achieve effective crop protection while limiting pesticide risk to pollinators and the essential ecosystem services they provide?. LWEC PP Note 16_WEB.pdf (1.16 MB)
[2017] Paxton R, Evans D, Budge G.  2015.  17. How are pests and diseases affecting bee pollinators? Wild and managed pollinating bees are susceptible to a range of diseases that are being shared between species.. LWEC PP Note 17_WEB.pdf (933.57 KB)
2014
[1834] Challinor A, Visman E.  2014.  05. Climate impacts: taking action in the face of uncertainty. Uncertainty is an inherent feature of our knowledge about climate but decision makers need to be able to plan for the future while understanding the uncertainty involved.. 15433 LWEC P&P Note 05_WEB.pdf (1.09 MB)
[1838] Curtis S, Wistow J, Val D.  2014.  06. Ensuring resilience in care for older people. How can services continue to support the well-being of older people and be resilient to extreme weather events?. LWEC PP Note 06.pdf (7.73 MB)
[1839] C. Short A, Fair A.  2014.  07. Avoiding summer overheating while saving energy in acute hospitals. Buildings overheating in summer is a problem already affecting acute hospitals. Climate change is likely to make this problem worse, while air conditioning is expensive and energy intensive. Are there other options?. LWEC PP Note 07.pdf (1006.57 KB)
[1860] Couldrick L, Smith L.  2014.  08. Catchment partnerships –better planning for our rivers and landscapes. How can catchment partnerships use recent research to help balance the increasing demands society puts on our landscapes?. LWEC P&P Note 08_WEBpdf.pdf (935.72 KB)
[1923] Vanbergen A, Dicks L.  2014.  09. What is causing the decline in pollinating insects? Some groups of pollinating insects, such as bees, have declined and research has revealed a range of different factors that appear to be involved.. 15742 LWEC PP Note 09_web.pdf (362.59 KB)
[1947] Turner K, Welters R.  2014.  10. New tools to improve the management of the coastal environment. How can new approaches help national decision makers improve management of coastlines for people and wildlife?. LWEC10_WEB_No_10.pdf (3.18 MB)
[1984] Kenter J, Reed M.  2014.  11. Taking account of shared and cultural values of ecosystem services. People hold collective as well as individual values that relate to the landscapes in which they live. What does this mean for land managers, businesses and decision makers?. LWEC11_WEB_No_11.pdf (4.09 MB)
[1987] Phillipson eremy, Proctor A, Lowe P.  2014.  12. Strengthening links between the UK strategy for agricultural technologies and farm advisory professions. What role could the advisory professions play in making knowledge exchange between research and farm more effective and fruitful?. LWEC_PP12_Web.pdf (3.38 MB)
[1989] Potts S, Garratt M, Senapathi D, Breeze T.  2014.  13. The benefits of managing pollinators for crop production. As demands on food production increase how can land managers, growers and policy makers help to conserve and manage insect pollinators?. LWEC_PPNote13_WEB.pdf (1.99 MB)
[1993] Shaw C, Bulkeley H, Caney S, Newell P, Pidgeon N, Shove E, Turner K.  2014.  14. Moving the climate debate forward: Re-thinking rights, risks and responsibilities. What changes could help reinvigorate climate politics?. LWEC_PP14_WEB.pdf (723.76 KB)
[1995] Miller A, Everard M.  2014.  15. Wetlands as a systemic solution to manage land and water quality. Could wetlands provide multiple benefits for the environment and for water quality and what is needed to realise these benefits?. LWEC_P&_Note_15_WEB.pdf (684.35 KB)
[2000] de Vries FT, Bardgett RD.  2014.  17. Climate change effects on soil biota in the UK. Terrestrial Biodiversity Climate change Impacts Report Card Technical papers. Soil Biota.pdf (1.23 MB)
[1905] UK WRIP.  2014.  Focus on Water. UKWRIP Focus on Water Leaflet March 2014.pdf (496.22 KB)
[1925] University of East Anglia.  2014.  Fowey River Improvement Auction: Designing an auction to pay farmers for cleaner water. briefing_note_river_fowey_auction.pdf (546.19 KB)
[1903] Lane M, Bernard I, Bull A, Culshaw F, Drake P, Dunning J, Forbes-Batey D, Griffith F, Hemmings P, Jensen H et al..  2014.  HTechO Tapping the Potential: A Fresh Vision for UK Water Technology. UKWRIP Publications. ukwrip_tapping_potential_report_interactive.pdf (4.04 MB)
[1927] Reid CT, Nsoh W.  2014.  The Privatisation of Biodiversity? New Approaches to Nature Conservation Law A summary report of an AHRC-funded project. Privatising Biodiversity.pdf (527.64 KB)
[1855] Taschini L, Kollenberg S, Duffy C.  2014.  System responsiveness and the European Union Emissions Trading System. Policy Papers. PP-System-responsiveness-and-EU-Emission-Trading-System.pdf (462.18 KB)
2013
[1724] Reed M.  2013.  01. Payment for Ecosystem Services: what does it mean for the future of our environment? Does payment for ecosystem services offer a new opportunity for natural resource management and what is the current state of development?. LWEC PP_01_Sept13.pdf (797.88 KB)
[1735] Raffaelli D.  2013.  02. Locating and measuring nature’s benefits. Using mapping tools for the management of natural resources and ecosystem services. LWEC PP_02_Sept13.pdf (1.03 MB)

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