Emily J. Flies

Health ecologist. Spatial Scientist. Communicator.

Publications

Nguyen, H…, Flies, E.J. “Take the environment seriously in microbiome-behaviour interactions: Reply to Davidson et al”. Trends in Ecology and Evolution. (under review)

Allegretto, G, Kendal, D, Flies, E.J. “Urban forest quality and socioeconomic status: systematic review and research agenda”. Urban Forestry & Urban Greening. (under review)

Flies, E.J. et al. “Managing urban green spaces for biodiversity and health: systems thinking from a regional Australian city on synergies, trade-offs, and enablers”. Urban Health and Wellbeing: A systems approach. Springer and Zhejiang University Press. (under review)

Cross, A…, Flies, E.J. (co-lead author) et al. “Four Islands EcoHealth Network: An Australasian initiative building synergies between the restoration of ecosystems and human health”. Restoration Ecology. (under review)

Kendal, D…, Flies, E.J. “City-size bias in knowledge on the benefits of natural urban environments for people and biodiversity”. Environmental Research Letters. (under review)

Nash, K…, Flies, E.J. et al. “Oceans and Society: Feedbacks between ocean and human health.”. Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries. Future Seas special issue. (under review)

Rupprecht, C…, Flies, E.J. et al. (in press) “Multispecies sustainability”. Global Sustainability.

Flies, E.J. et al. 2020. “Compromised ecosystem services from urban aerial microbiomes: a review of impacts on human immune function.” Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution.

Marsh, P, Mallick, S, Flies, E.J. et al. 2020. “Trust, connection and equity: Can understanding context help to establish successful campus community gardens?“. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.

Breed, M… Flies, E.J. et al. 2020. “Ecosystem restoration – a public health intervention.EcoHealth. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10393-020-01480-1

Flies, E.J. et al. 2020. “Urbanization reduces the abundance and diversity of airborne microbes – but what does that mean for our health? A systematic review.Science of the Total Environment. 738: 140337.

Clarke, L…. Flies, E.J. . 2020. “Mainstreaming microbes across biomes”. BioScience. biaa057.

Flies, EJ, Weinstein, P, Skelly, C. 2020. “Early exposure to infections doesn’t protect against allergies but getting into nature mightThe Conversation. Published Feb. 7, 2020. Altmetric badge

Flies, A.S., Flies, E.J. et al. 2020 “An oral bait vaccination approach for the Tasmanian devil facial tumor diseases”. Expert Review of Vaccines. https://doi.org/10.1080/14760584.2020.1711058

Flies, E.J. et al. 2019 “Urban-associated diseases: candidate diseases, environmental risk factors, and a path forward”. Environment International. 133: 105187.

Lai, H.; Flies, E.J. et al. 2019. “The impact of green space and biodiversity on health: synthesis and systematic review“. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. https://doi.org/10.1002/fee.2077

Stephenson, E.; Webb, C; Flies, E.J. How Australian wildlife spread and suppress Ross River virus“. The Conversation. published online January 15, 2019. Altmetric badge

Flies, E.J. et al. 2018. “Cities, biodiversity, and health: We need healthy urban microbiome initiatives”. Cities and Healthhttps://doi.org/10.1080/23748834.2018.1546641

Buettel, J.C.; Brook, B.W.; Cole, A.; Dickey, J.; Flies, E.J. (2018) “Astro-ecology? Shifting the interdisciplinary collaboration paradigm”. Ecology and Evolution. 8: 9586-9589. doi:10.1002/ece3.4455

Flies, E.J. et al. (2018) “Forecasting future global food demand and model complexity: A systematic review and meta-analysis“. Environment International. 120: 93-103. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.envint.2018.07.019

Flies, E.J. (2018) Impacts of Climate Change on Allergens and Allergic Diseases edited by Paul J. Beggs”. Quarterly Review of Biology. 93(2): 131. https://doi.org/10.1086/698031

Flies, E.J., Lau, C., et al (2018) “Another emerging mosquito-borne disease? Endemic Ross River virus transmission in the absence of marsupial reservoirs.BioScience. https://doi.org/10.1093/biosci/biy011

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

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

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

 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. Altmetric badge

 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