Edworthy, A.B., Langmore, N.E., Heinsohn, R. (2018). Native fly parasites are the principal cause of nestling mortality in endangered Tasmanian pardalotes. Anim Conserv. doi:10.1111/acv.12444

Edworthy, A.B. Trzcinski, M.K., Cockle, K., Wiebe, K., Martin, K. (2017). Tree cavity occupancy by nesting vertebrates across cavity age. Journal of Wildlife Management. DOI: 10.1002/jwmg.21398. pdf

Edworthy, A.B. (2016). Avian hosts, prevalence, and larval life history of the ectoparasitic fly Passeromyia longicornis (Diptera: Muscidae) in southeastern Tasmania. Australian Journal of Zoology 64: 100-106. pdf

Case, S.B., & Edworthy, A.B. (2016). First report of ‘mining’ as a feeding behaviour among Australian manna‐feeding birds. Ibis. 158: 407-415. pdf

Edworthy, A.B. (2016). Competition and aggression for nest cavities between Striated Pardalotes and endangered Forty-spotted Pardalotes. The Condor, 118: 1-11. pdf

Edworthy, A.B., & Martin, K. (2014). Long-term dynamics of the characteristics of tree cavities used for nesting by vertebrates. Forest Ecology and Management, 334: 122-128. pdf

Driscoll, D.A., Banks, S.C., Barton, P.S., Ikin, K., Lentini, P., Lindenmayer, D.B., Smith, A.L., Berry, L.E., Burns, E.L., Edworthy, A., Evans, M.J. Gibson, R., Heinsohn, R., Howland, B., Kay, G., Munro, N., Scheele, B., Stirnemann, I., Stojanovic, D., Sweaney, N., Villasenor, N., Westgate, M. (2014). The trajectory of dispersal research in conservation biology. Systematic review. PloS one, 9: p.e95053. pdf

Edworthy, A.B., & Martin, K. (2013). Persistence of tree cavities used by cavity‐nesting vertebrates declines in harvested forests. The Journal of Wildlife Management, 77: 770-776. pdf

Edworthy, A.B., Wiebe, K.L., & Martin, K. (2012). Survival analysis of a critical resource for cavity‐nesting communities: patterns of tree cavity longevity. Ecological Applications, 22: 1733-1742. pdf

Edworthy, A.B., Steensma, K.M.M., Zandberg, H.M., & Lilley, P.L. (2012). Dispersal, home-range size, and habitat use of an endangered land snail, the Oregon forestsnail (Allogona townsendiana). Canadian Journal of Zoology, 90: 875-884. pdf

Edworthy, A.B., Drever, M.C., & Martin, K. (2011). Woodpeckers increase in abundance but maintain fecundity in response to an outbreak of mountain pine bark beetles. Forest Ecology and Management, 261: 203-210. pdf