Wepking, C., Avera, B., Badgley, B., Barrett, J.E., Franklin, J., Knowlton, K.F., Ray, P.P., Smitherman, C., Strickland, M.S. 2017. Exposure to dairy manure leads to greater antibiotic resistance and increased mass-specific respiration in soil microbial communities. Proceedings of the Royal Society B, 284: 1851.
Ulyshen, M.D., Shefferson, R., Horn, S., Taylor, M.K., Bush, B., Brownie, C, Seibold, S. Strickland, M.S. 2017. Below- and above-ground effects of dead wood and termites in plantation forests. Ecosphere, 8: e01910.
Strickland, M.S., McCulley, R.L., Nelson, J., Bradford, M.A. 2015. Compositional differences in root exudates elicit a limited functional and compositional response in soil microbial communities. Frontiers in Microbiology, 6:817.
Chambers, L.R., Yang, Y., Littier, H., Ray, P., Pruden, A., Strickland, M.S., Knowlton, K.F. 2015. Metagenomic analysis of antibiotic resistance genes in the fecal microbiome in dairy cows following therapeutic administration of third generation cephalosporin. PLoS ONE, 10(8): e0133764.
Strickland, M.S., Wickings, K. 2015. Carrion effects on soil biogeochemistry, IN Carrion Ecology, Evolution, and Their Applications. M.E. Benbow, J.K. Tomberlin, A.M. Tarone (eds). CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, USA.
Oldfield, E., Felson, A.J., Wood, S.A., Hallett, R.A., Strickland, M.S., Bradford, M.A. 2014. Positive effects of afforestation efforts on the health of urban soils. Forest Ecology and Management 313: 266-273.
Richter, D. deB., Bacon, A.R., Billings, S.A., Binkley, D., Buford, M., Callaham, M.C., Curry, A.E., Fimmen, R.L., Heine, P.R., Hofmockel, M., Jackson, J.A., Lemaster, E., Li, J., Markewitz, D., Mobley, M.L., Morrison, Strickland, M.S., Waldrop, T., Wells, C.G. 2014. Evolution of Soil, Ecosystem, and Critical Zone Research at the USDA FS Calhoun Experimental Forest. IN USDA Forest Service Experimental Forests and Ranges: Research for the Long Term. Springer-Verlag, New York, New York, USA.
Schmitz, O.J., Bradford, M.A., Strickland, M.S., Hawlena, D. 2013. Linking predation risk, physiological stress and microbial decomposition of plant litter. Journal of Visualized Experiments, 73: e50061.
Bradford, M.A., Keiser, A.D., Davies, C.A., Mersmann, C.A., Strickland, M.S. 2013. Empirical evidence that soil carbon formation from plant inputs is positively related to microbial growth. Biogeochemistry, 113: 271-288.
Strickland, M.S., Wickings, K., Bradford, M.A. 2012. The fate of glucose, a low molecular weight compound of root exudates, in the belowground foodweb of forests and pastures. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 49: 23-29.
Keiser, A.D., Strickland, M.S., Fierer, N., Bradford, M.A. 2011. The effect of resource history on the functioning of soil microbial communities is maintained across time. Biogeosciences, 8: 1477-1486.
Strickland, M.S., DeVore, J.L., Maerz, J.C., Bradford, M.A. 2011. Loss of faster-cycling soil carbon pools following grass invasion across multiple forest sites. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 43: 452-454.
Strickland, M.S., Callaham, M.A., Jr., Davies, C.A., Lauber, C.L., Ramirez, D.D., Richter, D.D., Jr, Fierer, N., Bradford, M.A. 2010. Rates of in situ carbon mineralization in relation to land-use, microbial community and edaphic characteristics. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 42: 260-269.
Bradford, M.A., DeVore, J.L., Maerz, J.C., McHugh, J.V., Smith, C.L., Strickland, M.S. 2010. Native, insect herbivore communities derive a significant proportioin of their carbon from a widespread invader of forest understories. Biological Invasions, 4: 721-724.
Strickland, M.S., Osburn, E., Lauber, C., Fierer, N., Bradford, M.A. 2009. Litter quality is in the eye of the beholder: decomposition rates as a function of inoculum characteristics. Functional Ecology, 23: 627-636.
Grandy, A.S., Strickland, M.S., Lauber, C.L, Bradford, M.A., Fierer, N. 2009. The influence of microbial communities, management, and soil texture on soil organic matter chemistry. Geoderma, 150: 278-286.
Lauber, C.L., Strickland, M.S., Bradford, M.A., Fierer, N. 2008. The influence of soil properties on the structure of bacterial and fungal communities across land-use types. Soil Biology & Biochemsitry, 40: 2407-2415.