Elizabeth Wolkovich

Associate Professor

Current Courses

Winter 2019

CONS449C Directed Studies in Natural Resources Conservation - DIR ST NTL RS CN Sections

In special cases and with the approval of the instructor concerned, a student may carry out directed studies of specific problems in natural resources conservation.

Winter 2019

FRST507C Topics in Forest Science - TPS FRST SCIENCE Sections

Winter 2019

CONS310 Ecology in a Changing Climate Sections

Impact of climate change on ecological systems. Builds framework for understanding past and future changes following fundamental organizing units of ecology, individuals, populations, species, communities, and ecosystems.


Selected Publications

AK Ettinger*, I Chuine, BI Cook, JS Dukes, AM Ellison, MR Johnston, AM Panetta, CR Rollinson, Y Vitasse, EM Wolkovich (senior author) (2019). How do climate change experiments alter plot‐scale climate? Ecology Letters 22 (4)
T Jonathan Davies, James Regetz, Elizabeth M Wolkovich, Brian J McGill (2019). Phylogenetically weighted regression: A method for modelling non‐stationarity on evolutionary trees Global Ecology and Biogeography 28 (2)
EM Wolkovich & I. Morales-Castilla* (2019). Why variety diversity is critical to winegrowings warmer future Wine & Viticulture Journal Summer Issue
EM Wolkovich (2019). The future of spring Branchlines
EM Wolkovich, I García de Cortázar-Atauri, I Morales-Castilla*, KA Nicholas, T Lacombe (2018). From Pinot to Xinomavro in the worlds future wine-growing regions Nature Climate Change 8 (1)
Heather M Kharouba, Johan Ehrlén, Andrew Gelman, Kjell Bolmgren, Jenica M Allen, Steve E Travers, Elizabeth M Wolkovich (senior author) (2018). Global shifts in the phenological synchrony of species interactions over recent decades Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 115 (2)
DFB Flynn*, EM Wolkovich (2018). Temperature and photoperiod drive spring phenology across all species in a temperate forest community New Phytologist 219 (4)
AK Ettinger*, S Gee*, EM Wolkovich (senior author) (2018). Phenological sequences: how early‐season events define those that follow American Journal of Botany 105 (10)