Johnson, D.S. 2022. Are amphipods Orchestia grillus (Bosc, 1802) (Amphipoda: Talitridae) infected with the trematode Levinseniella byrdi (Heard, 1968) drawn to the light? Journal of Crustacean Biology
Avolio et al. 2022. Making sense of multivariate community responses in global change experiments. Ecosphere
Martínez-Soto, K. and D.S. Johnson. 2020. The density of the Atlantic marsh fiddler crab (Minuca pugnax, Smith, 1870) (Decapoda: Brachyura: Ocypodidae) in its expanded range in the Gulf of Maine, USA. Journal of Crustacean Biology 40: 544–548.
Komatsu et al. 2019. Global-change effects on plant communities are magnified by time and the number of global-change factors imposed. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 116: 17867-17873.
Fagherazzi et al. 2013. Ecogeomorphology of Salt Marshes. In: John F. Shroder (ed.) Treatise on Geomorphology, Volume 12: 180-200.
Fagherazzi et al. 2013. Ecogeomorphology of Tidal Flats. In: John F. Shroder (ed.) Treatise on Geomorphology, Volume 12: 201-220.
Galván et al. 2011. Natural abundance stable isotopes and dual isotope tracer additions help to resolve resources supporting a saltmarsh food web. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 410:1-11.
Johnson, D.S., and J.W. Fleeger. 2009. The effect of large-scale nutrient enrichment and predator reduction on macroinfauna in a Massachusetts salt marsh: a four-year study. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 373:35-44.
Johnson, D.S., and B.J. Jessen. 2008. Do spur-throated grasshoppers, Melanoplus spp. (Orthoptera: Acrididae), exert top-down control on smooth cordgrass Spartina alterniflora in northern New England? Estuaries and Coasts 31:912-919.
Johnson et al. 2007. Worm holes and their space-time continuum: Spatial and temporal variability of macroinfaunal annelids in a northern New England salt marsh. Estuaries and Coasts 30 (2): 226-237.
"We have to face the fact that while ecological work is fascinating to do, it is unbearably dull to read about,..."
~Charles Elton, British Ecologist~
"So much of writing is a process of excavating your original excitement about the idea from the rubble of your prose."
~Jason Fagone, lamenting on Twitter~