David Bart

Journal Articles

Bart, D. submitted. Using locally derived weed control knowledge and practice in ecological restoration: a case study and methodological challenges. submitted to Environmental Conservation.

Balser, T., K. McMahon, D. Bart, D. Bronson, D. Coyle, N. Craig, M. Flores-Mangual, K. Forshay, S. Jones, A. Kent, and A. Shade. 2006. Bridging the gap between micro- and macro-perspectives on the role of microbial communities in global change ecology. Plant and Soil 289: 59-70.

Bart, D. 2006. Integrating local knowledge into experimental studies to understand the causes of environmental change. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 4: 541-546.

Bart, D., D. Burdick, R. Chambers, and J. Hartman. 2006. Human facilitation of Phragmites australis invasions in tidal marshes: a review and synthesis. Wetlands Ecology and Management 14: 53-65.

Bart, D. and J. Hartman. 2003. The role of large rhizome dispersal and low salinity windows in the establishment of Common Reed, Phragmites australis in salt marshes: new links to human activities. Estuaries 26: 436-443.

Chambers, R., D. Osgood, D. Bart, and F. Montalto. 2003. Phragmites invasion and expansion in tidal Wetlands: interactions among salinity, sulfide, and hydrology. Estuaries 26: 398-406.

Bart, D. and J. Hartman. 2002. Constraints on the establishment of Phragmites australis in a New Jersey salt marsh. Wetlands 22: 201-213.

Bart, D. and J. Hartman. 2000. Environmental determinants of Phragmites australis expansion in a New Jersey salt marsh: an experimental approach. Oikos 89: 59-69.

Peer-Reviewed Book Chapters

Bart, D. 200x. Looking for cause with all the small changes: using event ecology to find human causes of biological invasions. In: B.J. McCay, B. Walters, C.P. West, and S. Leeds (eds.) Against The Tides: The Vayda Tradition in Human Ecology and Ecological Anthropology. Boston: Lexington Press. Chapter 7 (in press).

Technical Reports

Hartman, J.M. and D. Bart. 2003. Progress on monitoring tidal restoration projects in the New Jersey Meadowlands district. Summary report for task 4, report 8: Phragmites control. Report to the New Jersey Meadowlands Commission, North Arlington, New Jersey: 22pp.+ supplements.

Bart, D. 1999. Report on the reference conditions for the restoration of the marshes near the Las Cruces Biological Field Station, Costa Rica. Report to the Las Cruces Biological Field Station, Organization for Tropical Studies: 36pp.

McCay, B., B. Blinkoff, R. Blinkoff, and D. Bart. 1993. Report, Part 2, Phase I, Fishery Impact Management Project, to the Mid-Atlantic Fishery Management Council. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) NA17FCOO45-03: 155 pp. + app.

Selected Presentations

Invited Seminars and Workshops

Bart, D. 2005. “Knowledge, ignorance, and novelty: integrating local knowledge into ecological research strategies”- Gaylord Nelson Institute of Environmental Studies (University of Wisconsin-Madison) Workshop on Transdisciplinary Research. May, 2005.

Bart, D. 2003. “Looking for cause with all the small changes: using event ecology to find human causes of biological invasions” – American Anthropological Association Annual Conference. Chicago, Illinois, November 21, 2003.

Bart, D. 2003. “Looking for cause with all the small changes: human causation of Phragmites australis invasion in a New Jersey salt marsh” – Rutgers University-Newark Biology Program Seminar Series. Rutgers University, Newark, NJ April 22, 2003.

Bart, D. 2002. “Avoiding Phragmites australis reinvasion after tidal marsh restoration, or, how to use an ounce of prevention to avoid more pounds of cure” – Wetland Compensatory Mitigation in the Mid-Atlantic: What Works, What Doesn’t and How Can We Do Business Better? Interagency Wetland Compensatory Workshop, USEPA Region II and New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ October 10, 2002.

Bart, D. and J.M. Hartman. 2002. “Anthropogenic alterations to salt marshes as causes of Phragmites invasion: small changes with huge consequences” – Phragmites australis: A Sheep in Wolf’s Clothing? Vineland, NJ January 7, 2002.

Chambers, R., D. Osgood, D. Bart, and F. Montalto. 2002. “Phragmites invasion and expansion in tidal wetlands: interactions among salinity, sulfide, and hydrology” – Phragmites australis: A Sheep in Wolf’s Clothing? Vineland, NJ January 7, 2002.

Bart, D. 2000. “Why are the effects of Phragmites invasion in tidal systems so elusive?” – 3rd Annual Wetland Regulatory Workshop, Atlantic City, NJ November 2, 2000.

Bart, D. and J.M. Hartman. 2000. “Understanding human roles in Phragmites invasion to produce opportunities for intervention” – 3rd Annual Wetland Regulatory Workshop, Atlantic City, NJ November 2, 2000.

Selected Conference Presentations

Bart, D. 2000. “Understanding the role of disturbance in invasions: a case study of Phragmites australis” – 2000 Rutgers, Princeton, and Penn State Ecology and Evolution Symposium, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ October 28, 2000.

Bart, D. and J.M. Hartman. 2000. “Mechanisms of Phragmites australis expansion in a salt marsh: a historical/experimental approach” – Millennium Wetland Event, Society of Wetland Scientists 21st Annual Meeting, Québec, Canada. August 7, 2000.

Bart, D. 1996. “The uses and limits of local knowledge and practice in studies of Phragmites australis invasion in salt hay farms targeted for restoration in New Jersey” – Society for Ecological Restoration 1996 International Conference, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ June 22, 1996.