Plant-pollinator relationships are vital to our natural and agricultural ecosystems, with an incredible amount of food crops worldwide dependent on plant-pollinator interaction success. But the advancement of climate change is disrupting plant-pollinator relationships. A special issue of Applications in Plant Sciences -- Studying Plant-Pollinator Interactions Facing Climate Change and Changing Environments -- explores the creative methods being used by researchers to study the effects of climate change on plant-pollinator relationships.
- Applications in Plant Sciences
- Botany 2016
- US Army Research Office, US Department of Agriculture, Bowling Green State University Center for Undergraduate Research, Prairie Biotic Research, Ohio Biological Survey, US Forest Service, Montana State University, The Camp Family, and others