Please contact me if you require a re-print.

§Denotes undergraduate students who have worked in the Auld Lab.

Auld, S.K.J.R., Brand, J. (2017) Environmental variation causes different (co)evolutionary routes to the same adaptive destination across parasite populations. Evolution Letters [PDF].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Brand, J. (2017) Simulated climate change, epidemic size and host evolution across host-parasite populations. Global Change Biology 23: 5045-5053 [LINK].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Searle, C.L., Duffy, M.A. (2017) Parasite transmission in a natural multihost-multiparasite community. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 372: 20160097 [LINK].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Tinkler, S.K.§, Tinsley, M.C. (2016) Sex as a strategy against rapidly evolving parasites. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 283: 20162226 [LINK]. Press coverage in The Independent, Daily Mail, Japan Times, BBC and other radio, online and print media.

Dobson, A.D.M., Auld, S.K.J.R. (2016) Epidemiological implications of host biodiversity and vector biology: Key insights from simple models. American Naturalist 187: 405-422. [LINK][CODE].

Dobson, A.D.M., Auld, S.K.J.R., Tinsley, M.C. (2015) Insufficient evidence of infection-induced phototactic behaviour in Spodoptera exigua: a comment on van Houte et al. (2014). Biology Letters 11: 20150132. [PDF].

A comment on van Houte et al. 2014. See here for their response.

Auld, S.K.J.R., Tinsley, M.C. (2015) The evolutionary ecology of complex lifecycle parasites: linking phenomena with mechanisms. Heredity 114: 125-132. [PDF].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Hall, S.R., Housley Ochs, J., Sebastien, M., Duffy, M.A. (2014) Predators and patterns of within-host growth can mediate both among-host competition and the evolution of transmission potential of parasites. American Naturalist 184: S77-S90. [PDF].

Schoebel, C.N., Auld, S.K.J.R., Spaak, P., Little T.J. (2014) Effects of juvenile host density and food availability on adult immune response, parasite resistance and virulence in a Daphnia-parasite system. PLOS ONE 9(4): e94569 [PDF].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Wilson, P.J., Little, T.J. (2014) Rapid change in parasite infection traits over the course of an epidemic in a wild host-parasite population. Oikos 123: 232-238 [PDF].

Auld, S.K.J.R. (2014) Immunology and Immunity. In The Physiology of the Cladocera (pp. 219-233). Edited by N. Smirnov. Academic Press.

Auld, S.K.J.R., Penczykowski, R.M., Housley Ochs, J., Grippi, D.C., Hall, S.R., Duffy, M.A. (2013) Variation in costs of parasite resistance among natural host populations. Journal of Evolutionary Biology 26: 2479-2486 [PDF].E&ECover

King, K.C., Auld, S.K.J.R., Wilson, P.J., James, J., Little, T.J. (2012). The bacterial parasite Pasteuria ramosa is not killed if it fails to infect: implications for coevolution. Ecology and Evolution 3: 197-203 [PDF]. *Featured cover art by Becky Holland*

Auld, S.K.J.R., Hall, S.R., Duffy, M.A. (2012). Epidemiology of a Daphnia-multiparasite system and its implications for the Red Queen. PLOS ONE 7: e39564 [PDF]. *Featured on the Daily Parasite*

Auld, S.K.J.R., Edel, K.H., Little T.J. (2012). The cellular immune response of Daphnia magna under host-parasite genetic variation and variation in initial dose. Evolution 66: 3287–3293 [PDF].

Auld, S.K.J.R., Graham, A.L, Wilson, P.J., Little, T.J (2012). Elevated haemocyte number is associated with infection and low fitness potential in wild Daphnia magna. Functional Ecology 26: 434–440 [PDF]. *Recommended by Faculty of 1000*.

Auld, S.K.J.R. (2011). The fitness consequences of cellular immunity: studies with Daphnia magna and its sterilizing bacterial parasite. PhD thesis. University of Edinburgh.

Graham, A.L., Shuker, D.M. Pollitt, L.C., Auld, S.K.J.R., Wilson, A.J., Little, T.J. (2011). Fitness consequences of immune responses: strengthening the empirical framework for ecoimmunology. Functional Ecology 25: 5-17 [PDF]. *One of the top-ten most cited articles in Functional Ecology in 2011*

Auld, S.K.J.R., Scholefield, J.A., Little, T.J. (2010). Genetic variation in the cellular response of Daphnia magna (Crustacea: Cladocera) to its bacterial parasite. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 277: 3291-3297 [PDF].


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