Emily J. Flies

Health ecologist. Spatial Scientist. Communicator.

Publications

Flies, E.J., Lau, C., et al (2017) “Host expansion, mosquitoes and emerging infectious disease: Ross River virus poised for emergence?” BioScience (submitted; under review)

 

Buettel, J.C.; Brook, B.W.; Cole, A.; Dickey, J.; Flies, E.J. (2017) “Interdisciplinary to transdisciplinary: shifting the collaboration paradigm for greater advances in science” Ecology and Evolution (submitted; under review)

 

Flies, E.J., Weinstein, P., et al (2017) “Ross River virus and the necessity of multi-scale, eco-epidemiological analysesJournal of Infectious Disease. Published online 5 Dec 2017. https://doi.org/10.1093/infdis/jix615

 

Flies, E.J., Skelly, C., et al (2017) “Biodiverse urban green spaces: a prescription for global health.Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. 15(9): 510-516.


Flies, E.J.; Web, C. (2016). “Explainer: what are antibodies and why are viruses like Dengue worse the second time?” The Conversation, published online November 7, 2016

 

 Flies, E. J. et al. (2016) “Improving public health intervention for mosquito-borne disease: the value of geovisualization using source of infection and LandScan data“. Epidemiology and Infection, 144(14): 3108-3119.

 

Flies, E. J. et al. (2016). “Regional Comparison of Mosquito Bloodmeals in South Australia: Implications for Ross River Virus Ecology” Journal of Medical Entomology, 53(4): 902-910.

 

Flies, A.; Mansfield, L; Flies, E. J., et al (2016) “Socioecological predictors of immune defenses in a wild spotted hyenasFunctional Ecology. 30(9): 1549–1557.

 

Williams, C; Flies, E. J. (2015). “How a new test is revolutionizing what we know about viruses in our midstThe Conversation, published online August 19, 2015.

 

 Flies, E. J., et al. (2015) “Converting Mosquito Surveillance to Arbovirus Surveillance with Honey-Baited Nucleic Acid Preservation Cards.Vector-Borne and Zoonotic Diseases, 15(7): 397-403

 

Johnston, E.*, et al. (2014). “Mosquito communities with trap height and urban-rural gradient in Adelaide, South Australia: implications for disease vector surveillance.” Journal of Vector Ecology 39(1): 48-55.

 

Johnston, E.*, et al. (2013). “Anaplasma phagocytophilum Infection in American Robins and Gray Catbirds: An Assessment of Reservoir Competence and Disease in Captive Wildlife.” Journal of Medical Entomology 50(1): 163-170.

*Maiden name