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I study the evolutionary ecology of plant–pollinator interactions. I am interested in the causes and consequences of variation in species’ life histories and seasonal phenologies—particularly as these traits relate to species interactions. A primary application of my research is in understanding ways that climate change and other forms of global change affect pollinators (especially native solitary bees) and pollination. My work so far has primarily focused on bees and plants in natural habitats, but I am also interested in how better knowledge of native bee ecology can benefit agriculture.
- Forrest, J.R.K. and S.P.M. Chisholm*. 2017. Direct benefits and indirect costs of warm temperatures for high-elevation populations of a solitary bee. Ecology 98: 359-369. DOI: 10.1002/ecy.1655
- Spear, D.M.*, S. Silverman*, and J.R.K. Forrest. 2016. Asteraceae pollen provisions protect Osmia mason bees (Hymenoptera: Megachilidae) from brood parasitism. American Naturalist 187: 797-803. DOI: 10.1086/686241
- Forrest, J.R.K., R.W. Thorp, C. Kremen, and N.M. Williams. 2015. Contrasting patterns in species and functional-trait diversity of bees in an agricultural landscape. Journal of Applied Ecology 52: 706-715. DOI: 10.1111/1365-2664.12433
- Forrest, J.R.K. 2014. Plant size, sexual selection, and the evolution of protandry in dioecious plants. American Naturalist 184: 338-351. DOI: 10.1086/677295
- Forrest, J.R.K. and J.D. Thomson. 2011. An examination of synchrony between insect emergence and flowering in Rocky Mountain meadows. Ecological Monographs 81: 469-491.