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ORCID: 0000-0001-8036-2711

Graduate researcher co-author
*Undergraduate researcher co-author
^Co-first author

18. Rico-Guevara, A., Hurme, K. J., Elting, R., Russell, A.L. 2021. Bene‘fit’ assessment in pollination coevolution: mechanistic perspectives on hummingbird bill-flower matching. Integrative and Comparative Biology. Accepted. [full text] [PDF]

17. Wei, N.^, Russell, A.L.^, Jarrett, A.R.*, Ashman, T.-L. 2021. Plant-visitor interactions mediate floral microbial diversity and network in response to agrichemical disturbance. Molecular Ecology. [full text] [PDF]

16. Russell, A.L., Kikuchi, D.W., Giebink, N.W., Papaj, D.R. 2020. Sensory bias and signal detection tradeoffs maintain intersexual floral mimicry. Philosophical Transactions B special issue. doi:10.1098/rstb.2019.0469 [full text] [supplementary] [PDF]

15. Rebolleda-Gomez, M., Forrester, N., Russell, A.L., Wei, N., Fetters, A., Stephens, J., Ashman, T.-L. 2019. Gazing into the anthosphere: Considering how microbes influence floral evolution. New Phytologist special issue. doi:10.1111/nph.16137 [full text, open access] [PDF]

14. Russell, A.L., Rebolleda-Gómez, M., Shaible, T.S.*, Ashman, TL. 2019. Movers and shakers: Bumble bee foraging behavior shapes the dispersal of microbes among and within flowers. Ecosphere. doi:10.1002/ecs2.2714 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [PDF]

13. Switzer, C., Russell, A.L., Papaj, D.R., Combes, S., Hopkins, R. 2019. Sonicating bees demonstrate flexible pollen extraction without instrumental learning. Current Zoology. doi:10.1093/cz/zoz013 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [PDF]

12. Russell, A.L., Ashman, T.-L. 2019. Associative learning of flowers by generalist bumble bees can be mediated by microbes on the petals. Behavioral Ecology. doi:10.1093/beheco/arz011 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [PDF]

11. Russell, A.L., Papaj, D.R., Sabino, W.d.O. & Buchmann, S.L. 2018. Brawls bring buzz: male size influences competition and courtship in the solitary bee, Diadasia rinconis. Journal of Insect Science. doi:0.1093/jisesa/iey083 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [media coverage: Entomology Today] [PDF]

10. Cardinal, S., Buchmann, S.L., Russell, A.L. 2018. The evolution of floral sonication, a pollen foraging behavior used by bees (Anthophila). Evolution. doi:10.1111/evo.13446 [full text, open access] [open-source Table S1] [media coverage: Scientias; University of Arizona News] [PDF]

9. Russell, A.L., Mauerman, K.*, Golden, R.E.*, Papaj, D.R. 2018. Linking components of complex signals to morphological part: the role of anther and corolla in the complex floral display. Animal Behaviour. doi:10.1016/j.anbehav.2017.11.021 [full text] [PDF]

8. Russell, A.L., Buchmann, S.L., Papaj, D.R. 2017. How a generalist bee achieves high efficiency of pollen collection on diverse floral resources. Behavioral Ecology. doi:10.1093/beheco/arx058 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [media coverage: University of Arizona News; EurekAlert!; SICB BioScience Talks] [PDF]

7. Papaj, D.R., Buchmann, S.L., Russell, A.L. 2017. Division of labor of anthers in heterantherous plants: Flexibility of bee pollen collection behavior can act to keep plants honest. Arthropod-Plant Interactions special issue. doi:10.1007/s11829-017-9497-5 [full text] [supplementary] [PDF]

6. Russell, A.L., Morrison, S.J., Moschonas, E.H.*, Papaj, D.R. 2017. Patterns of pollen and nectar foraging specialization by bumblebees over multiple timescales using RFID tracking. Scientific Reports. doi:10.1038/srep42448 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [media coverage: University of Arizona News; EurekAlert!; Digital Trends; Discovery Channel – Canada; Televisa Chapultepec; The Daily Wildcat; The RFID Journal] [PDF]

5. Russell, A.L., Leonard, A.S., Gillette, H.D.*, Papaj, D.R. 2016. Concealed floral rewards and the role of experience in floral sonication by bees. Animal Behaviour. doi:10.1016/j.anbehav.2016.07.024 [full text] [supplementary] [media coverage: NPR’s KJZZ 91.5; New York Times, and again] [PDF]

4. Russell, A.L., Newman, C.R.*, Papaj, D.R. 2016. White flowers finish last: Pollen-foraging bumble bees show biased learning in a floral color polymorphism, Evolutionary Ecology, Plant-Animal communication special issue; special issue. doi:10.1007/s10682-016-9848-1 [full text] [supplementary] [open access][media coverage: Albiflora] [PDF]

3. Stanley, D., Russell, A.L., Morrison, S.J., Rogers, C., Raine, N.E. 2016. The impacts of field-realistic exposure to a neonicotinoid pesticide on bumblebee foraging and homing ability. Journal of Applied Ecology. doi:10.1111/1365-2664.12689 [full text, open access] [supplementary] [PDF]

2. Russell, A.L., Papaj, D.R. 2016. Artificial pollen dispensing flowers and feeders for bee behaviour experiments. Journal of Pollination Ecology [full text, open access] [appendices] [open-source Appendix 1] [media coverage: Pollination Magazine] [PDF]

1. Russell, A.L., Golden, R.E.*, Leonard, A.S. and Papaj, D.R. 2015. Bees learn preferences for plant species that offer only pollen as a floral reward. Behavioral Ecology. doi:10.1093/beheco/arv213  [full text, open access] [supplementary] [media coverage: University of Arizona News] [PDF]

Making the cover