Professor Philip Warren - Publications
Urban food cultivation in the United Kingdom: Quantifying loss of allotment land and identifying potential for restoration. Landscape and Urban Planning, 199, 103803-103803.
Estimating food production in an urban landscape. Scientific Reports, 10(1). View this article in WRRO
The hidden potential of urban horticulture. Nature Food, 1, 155-159. View this article in WRRO
Feeding a city – Leicester as a case study of the importance of allotments for horticultural production in the UK. Science of The Total Environment, 705. View this article in WRRO
Designing an environmental flow framework for impounded river systems through modelling of invertebrate habitat quality. Ecological Indicators, 106. View this article in WRRO
Urban meadows as an alternative to short mown grassland : effects of composition and height on biodiversity. Ecological Applications, 29(6). View this article in WRRO
Using GIS-linked Bayesian Belief Networks as a tool for modelling urban biodiversity. Landscape and Urban Planning, 189, 382-395. View this article in WRRO
Green and ecological networks in Sheffield, UK. Landscape Research, 44(8), 922-936.
Identifying multispecies connectivity corridors and the spatial pattern of the landscape. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening, 40, 308-322.
Plant species or flower colour diversity? Identifying the drivers of public and invertebrate response to designed annual meadows. Landscape and Urban Planning, 180, 103-113. View this article in WRRO
Impacts of habitat heterogeneity on the provision of multiple ecosystem services in a temperate floodplain. Basic and Applied Ecology, 29, 32-43. View this article in WRRO
Riparian thermal conditions across a mixed rural and urban landscape. Applied Geography, 87, 106-114. View this article in WRRO
“Not in their front yard” The opportunities and challenges of introducing perennial urban meadows: A local authority stakeholder perspective. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening, 25, 139-149. View this article in WRRO
Optimising UK urban road verge contributions to biodiversity and ecosystem services with cost-effective management. Journal of Environmental Management, 191, 162-171. View this article in WRRO
Awareness of greater numbers of ecosystem services affects preferences for floodplain management. Ecosystem Services, 24, 138-146. View this article in WRRO
Quantifying the Impact of Water Abstraction for Low Head ‘Run of the River’ Hydropower on Localized River Channel Hydraulics and Benthic Macroinvertebrates. River Research and Applications, 33(2), 202-213. View this article in WRRO
Urban biodiversity and landscape ecology: patterns, processes and planning. Current Landscape Ecology Reports, 1(4), 178-192. View this article in WRRO
The impact of land use/land cover scale on modelling urban ecosystem services. Landscape Ecology, 31(7), 1509-1522. View this article in WRRO
Phenological responses of ash (Fraxinus excelsior) and sycamore (Acer pseudoplatanus) to riparian thermal conditions. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening, 16, 95-102.
Understanding spatial patterns in the production of multiple urban ecosystem services. Ecosystem Services, 16, 33-46. View this article in WRRO
Spatial variation in the impact of dragonflies and debris on recreational ecosystem services in a floodplain wetland. Ecosystem Services, 15, 113-121. View this article in WRRO
Multiple environmental changes interact to modify species dynamics and invasion rates. Oikos, 124(4), 458-468.
Historical influences on the current provision of multiple ecosystem services. Global Environmental Change, 31, 307-317. View this article in WRRO
Measuring the spatial structure of urban land uses. The case of Sheffield, UK. Journal of Environmental Protection and Ecology, 16(1), 393-401.
The impacts of ‘run-of-river’ hydropower on the physical and ecological condition of rivers. Water and Environment Journal, 29(2), 268-276. View this article in WRRO
European water voles in a reconnected lowland river floodplain: habitat preferences and distribution patterns following the restoration of flooding. Wetlands Ecology and Management, 22(5), 539-549.
Quantifying preferences for the natural world using monetary and nonmonetary assessments of value. Conservation Biology, 28(2), 404-413. View this article in WRRO
Interactions between assembly order and temperature can alter both short- and long-term community composition. Ecology and Evolution, 3(16), 5201-5208. View this article in WRRO
Species turnover and geographic distance in an urban river network. Diversity and Distributions, 19(11), 1429-1439. View this article in WRRO
Experimentally testing the accuracy of an extinction estimator: Solow's optimal linear estimation model. Journal of Animal Ecology, 82(2), 345-354.
Biodiversity and the Feel-Good Factor: Understanding Associations between Self-Reported Human Well-Being and Species Richness. BioScience, 62(1), 47-55.
Contrasting patterns in species richness of birds, butterflies and plants along riparian corridors in an urban landscape. Diversity and Distributions, 18(8), 742-753.
Biodiversity and the Feel-Good Factor: Understanding Associations between Self-Reported Human Well-being and Species Richness. BIOSCIENCE, 62(1), 47-55.
Urban Domestic Gardens: The Effects of Human Interventions on Garden Composition. ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT, 48(4), 808-824.
Environmental impact propagated by cross-system subsidy: Chronic stream pollution controls riparian spider populations. ECOLOGY, 92(9), 1711-1716.
The consequences of size dependent foraging for food web topology. OIKOS, 120(4), 493-502.
Fit, efficiency, and biology: some thoughts on judging food web models.. J Theor Biol, 279(1), 169-171. View this article in WRRO
Adaptive foraging and the rewiring of size-structured food webs following extinctions. Basic and Applied Ecology, 12(7), 562-570.
A framework for assessing ecological quality based on ecosystem services. ECOLOGICAL COMPLEXITY, 7(3), 273-281.
Urban domestic gardens (XIII): Composition of the bryophyte and lichen floras, and determinants of species richness. BIOL CONSERV, 143(4), 873-882.
Erratum. Oikos, 118(11), 1760-1760.
Context-dependent effects of predator removal from experimental microcosm communities. OIKOS, 118(9), 1319-1326.
Ecological networks - beyond food webs. J ANIM ECOL, 78(1), 253-269.
Urban domestic gardens (XIV): the characteristics of gardens in five cities.. Environ Manage, 42(3), 361-376.
Urban domestic gardens (XII): The richness and composition of the flora in five UK cities. J VEG SCI, 19(3), 321-U67.
Size, foraging, and food web structure.. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 105(11), 4191-4196. View this article in WRRO
City-wide relationships between green spaces, urban land use and topography. Urban Ecosystems, 11(3), 269-287.
Garden bird feeding predicts the structure of urban avian assemblages. DIVERS DISTRIB, 14(1), 131-137.
Urban form, biodiversity potential and ecosystem services. LANDSCAPE URBAN PLAN, 83(4), 308-317.
Psychological benefits of greenspace increase with biodiversity.. Biol Lett, 3(4), 390-394.
Daytime noise predicts nocturnal singing in urban robins.. Biol Lett, 3(4), 368-370.
Urban domestic gardens (X): the extent & structure of the resource in five major cities. LANDSCAPE ECOL, 22(4), 601-615.
Urban domestic gardens: improving their contributions to biodiversity and ecosystem services. British Wildlife, February, 171-177.
Improving the contribution of urban gardens for wildlife: Some guiding propositions. British Wildlife, 18(3), 171-177.
Foraging biology predicts food web complexity.. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 103(37), 13745-13749.
Urban domestic gardens (VIII): environmental correlates of invertebrate abundance. BIODIVERS CONSERV, 15(8), 2515-2545.
Urban domestic gardens (VI): environmental correlates of invertebrate species richness. BIODIVERS CONSERV, 15(8), 2415-2438.
Energy input and species diversity patterns in microcosms. OIKOS, 113(2), 314-324.
Urban domestic gardens (IX): Composition and richness of the vascular plant flora, and implications for native biodiversity. BIOL CONSERV, 129(3), 312-322.
Invasion biology as a community process: Messages from microbial microcosms, 343-367.
Consumer-resource body-size relationships in natural food webs. ECOLOGY, 87(10), 2411-2417.
Body Size Determinants of the Structure and Dynamics of Ecological Networks: Scaling from the Individual to the Ecosystem, 179-197.
Urban domestic gardens (IV): The extent of the resource and its associated features. BIODIVERS CONSERV, 14(14), 3327-3349.
Body size in ecological networks. TRENDS ECOL EVOL, 20(7), 402-409.
The combined effects of energy and disturbance on species richness in protist microcosms. ECOL LETT, 8(7), 730-738.
Urban domestic gardens (VII): a preliminary survey of soil seed banks. SEED SCI RES, 15(2), 133-141.
Urban domestic gardens (V): relationships between landcover composition, housing and landscape. LANDSCAPE ECOL, 20(2), 235-253.
Urban domestic gardens (II): experimental tests of methods for increasing biodiversity. BIODIVERS CONSERV, 14(2), 395-413.
Species-energy relationships at the macroecological scale: a review of the mechanisms.. Biol Rev Camb Philos Soc, 80(1), 1-25.
Does energy availability influence classical patterns of spatial variation in exotic species richness?. GLOBAL ECOL BIOGEOGR, 14(1), 57-65.
The importance of habitat heterogeneity, biotic interactions and dispersal in abundance-occupancy relationships. J ANIM ECOL, 73(5), 841-851.
Urban domestic gardens (III): Composition and diversity of lawn floras. J VEG SCI, 15(3), 373-378.
Species loss and the structure and functioning of multitrophic aquatic systems. OIKOS, 104(3), 467-478.
Gardens and wildlife - The BUGS project. British Wildlife, 16(1), 1-9.
Spatial and temporal variability in the structure of invertebrate assemblages in control stream mesocosms.. Water Res, 38(1), 128-138.
Mapping the assembly of protist communities in microcosms. ECOLOGY, 84(4), 1001-1011. View this article in WRRO
Urban domestic gardens (I): Putting small-scale plant diversity in context. J VEG SCI, 14(1), 71-78.
Multivariate analyses of invertebrate community responses to a C12-15 AE-3S anionic surfactant in stream mesocosms.. Aquat Toxicol, 62(2), 105-117.
The importance of biotic interactions in abundance-occupancy relationships. J ANIM ECOL, 71(5), 846-854.
Population turnover and habitat dynamics in Notonecta (Hemiptera : Notonectidae) metapopulations. OECOLOGIA, 123(2), 216-222.
On the invasibility of persistent protist communities. OIKOS, 88(2), 319-326.
Competition between the nymphs of two regionally co-occurring species of Notonecta (Hemiptera : Notonectidae). FRESHWATER BIOL, 42(1), 11-20.
The macrophyte and invertebrate communities of dewponds, with particular reference to the method of pond construction. Peak District Journal of Archaeology and Natural History, 1, 27-33.
Coexistence and collapse: an experimental investigation of the persistent communities of a protist species pool. J ANIM ECOL, 67(4), 554-566.
Body size and feeding specificity: macrolepidoptera in Britain. Biol J Linn Soc Lond, 63(1), 121-139.
Body size and feeding specificity: macrolepidoptera in Britain. BIOL J LINN SOC, 63(1), 121-139.
Interspecific abundance-occupancy relationships: A test of mechanisms using microcosms. J ANIM ECOL, 66(5), 730-742.
Interspecific abundance-occupancy relationships and the effects of disturbance: a test using microcosms. OECOLOGIA, 112(1), 112-117.
The effects of energy input, immigration and habitat size on food web structure: A microcosm experiment. OECOLOGIA, 108(4), 764-770.
Dispersal and destruction in a multiple habitat system: An experimental approach using protist communities. OIKOS, 77(2), 317-325.
Community and food-web responses to the manipulation of energy input and disturbance in small ponds. OIKOS, 75(3), 407-418.
The effects of habitat size and productivity on food web structure in small aquatic microcosms. OIKOS, 75(3), 419-430.
The effects of between-habitat dispersal rate on protist communities and metacommunities in microcosms at two spatial scales. OECOLOGIA, 105(1), 132-140.
ESTIMATING MORPHOLOGICALLY DETERMINED CONNECTANCE AND STRUCTURE FOR FOOD WEBS OF FRESH-WATER INVERTEBRATES. FRESHWATER BIOL, 33(2), 213-221.
MAKING CONNECTIONS IN FOOD WEBS. TRENDS ECOL EVOL, 9(4), 136-141.
IMPROVING FOOD WEBS. ECOLOGY, 74(1), 252-258.
INSECT HERBIVORY ON WATER MINT - YOU CANT GET THERE FROM HERE. ECOGRAPHY, 16(1), 11-15.
Predator-prey ratios: a special case of a general pattern?. Philosophical Transactions - Royal Society of London, B, 338(1284), 113-130.
PREDATOR - NON-PREDATOR RATIOS IN BEETLE ASSEMBLAGES. OECOLOGIA, 90(3), 417-421.
VARIATION IN FOOD-WEB STRUCTURE - THE DETERMINANTS OF CONNECTANCE. AMERICAN NATURALIST, 136(5), 689-700.
SPATIAL AND TEMPORAL VARIATION IN THE STRUCTURE OF A FRESH-WATER FOOD WEB. OIKOS, 55(3), 299-311.
PATTERNS IN FOOD WEBS - REPLY. TRENDS IN ECOLOGY & EVOLUTION, 4(2), 50-50.
STATIC AND DYNAMIC EXPLANATIONS FOR PATTERNS IN FOOD WEBS. TRENDS IN ECOLOGY & EVOLUTION, 3(9), 242-245.
Larval overwintering in Lestes sponsa (Hans.) (Zygoptera: Lestidae). Notulae Odonatologia, 3, 15-16.
INVERTEBRATE PREDATOR-PREY BODY SIZE RELATIONSHIPS - AN EXPLANATION FOR UPPER-TRIANGULAR FOOD WEBS AND PATTERNS IN FOOD WEB STRUCTURE. OECOLOGIA, 74(2), 231-235.