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Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles
25. Kim, D.*, A. T. Taylor, and T. J. Near. 2022. Phylogenomics and species delimitation of the economically important Black Basses (Micropterus). Scientific Reports 12: 9113. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-022-11743-2
24. Taylor, A. T., A. Peeper*, and J. M. Long. 2022. Modern reporting methods for angler tag-return studies: trends in data quality, choice of method, and future considerations. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 42(1): 189–199. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10738
23. Joshi, O., B. Chapagain, J. M. Long, B. York, and A. T. Taylor. 2021. Estimating the effects of fish quality and size on the economic value of fishing in Oklahoma streams and rivers: a revealed preference and contingent behavior approach. Fisheries Research 244. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.fishres.2021.106116
22. Hafen, T.*, A. T. Taylor, D. A. Hendrickson, D. R. Stewart, and J. M. Long. Online early. Environmental conditions associated with occurrences of the threatened Yaqui Catfish in the Yaqui River basin, Mexico. North American Journal of Fisheries Management, Special Section: Catfish 2020—The 3rd International Catfish Symposium. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10653
21. Bartnicki, J.*, R. Snow, A. T. Taylor, and C. Butler. 2021. Critical thermal minima of Alligator Gar (Atractosteus spatula, [Lacépède, 1803]) during early life stages. Journal of Applied Ichthyology 37(4):572–577. https://doi.org/10.1111/jai.14209
20. Bartnicki, J.*, R. Snow, A. T. Taylor, and C. Butler. 2021. An alternative, low-cost method to chill water for critical thermal minima trials. Journal of Applied Ichthyology 37(4):615–622. https://doi.org/10.1111/jai.14169
19. Parks, M. B., E. P. Hendryx, and A. T. Taylor. 2021. The study of stream litter accumulation as a model for cross-disciplinary, transformative, affordable, and scalable undergraduate research experiences in STEM. Interdisciplinary Journal of Environmental and Science Education 17(3):e2245. https://doi.org/10.21601/ijese/10935
18. Chapagain, B., J. M. Long, A. T. Taylor, and O. Joshi. 2021. Variation in black bass angler characteristics by stream size and accessibility in Oklahoma’s Ozark Highland streams. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 41(3):585–599. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10565
17. Taylor, A. T., M. R. Bangs, and J. M. Long. 2021. Sibship reconstruction with SNPs illuminates the scope of a cryptic invasion of Asian Swamp Eels (Monopterus albus) in Georgia, USA. Biological Invasions 23:569–580. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10530-020-02384-5
16. Long, J. M., A. T. Taylor, and V. Buonaccorsi. 2021. Development of a SNP panel for identification of Smallmouth Bass lineages with emphasis on Interior Highlands populations. Conservation Genetics Resources 13:47–59. https://doi.org/10.1007/s12686-020-01170-8
15. Johnson, J. R., A. T. Taylor, and J. M. Long. 2020. Estimating the invasion extent of Asian Swamp Eel (Monopterus: Synbranchidae) in an altered river of the southeastern United States. Marine and Freshwater Research 72(6):811–822. https://doi.org/10.1071/MF20257
14. Gunn, J. C., L. K. Berkman, J. Koppelman, A. T. Taylor, S. Brewer, J. M. Long, and L. S. Eggert. 2020. Complex patterns of genetic and morphological differentiation in the Smallmouth Bass subspecies (Micropterus dolomieu dolomieu and M. d. velox) of the Central Interior Highlands. Conservation Genetics 21(5):891–904. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10592-020-01295-1
13. Taylor, A. T., J. M. Long, R. A. Snow, and M. J. Porta. 2020. Hybridization and population genetics of Alligator Gar in Lake Texoma. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 40(3):544–554. Special Section: Alligator Gar. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10346
12. Taylor, A. T., A. Gonzalez, T. Hafen*, C. T. Holley*, and J. M. Long. 2020. Spatial sampling bias and model complexity in stream-based species distribution models: a case study of Paddlefish (Polyodon spathula) in the Arkansas River basin, U.S.A. Ecology and Evolution 10(2):705–717. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.5913
11. Adams, K. M., A. T. Taylor, R. A. Snow, and M. J. Porta. 2019. #GARWEEK: insights from a social media outreach campaign about Alligator Gar in Oklahoma. Proceedings of the Oklahoma Academy of Science 99:31–40. https://ojs.library.okstate.edu/osu/index.php/OAS/article/view/7970/7355
10. Taylor, A. T., J. M. Long, M. D. Tringali, and B. L. Barthel. 2019. Conservation of black bass diversity: an emerging management paradigm. Fisheries 44(1):20–36. Third-most accessed article in Fisheries, 2019. https://doi.org/10.1002/fsh.10187
9. Taylor, A. T., and S. M. Sammons. 2019. Bridging the gap between scientists and anglers: the Black Bass Conservation Committee’s social media outreach efforts. Fisheries 44(1):37–41. Featured article. https://doi.org/10.1002/fsh.10186
8. Taylor, A. T., M. Papeş, and J. M. Long. 2018. Incorporating fragmentation and non-native species into distribution models to inform fluvial fish conservation. Conservation Biology 32(1):171–182. https://doi.org/10.1111/cobi.13024
7. Taylor, A. T., J. M. Long, M. R. Schwemm, and S. K. Brewer. 2018. Hybridization and genetic structure of Neosho Smallmouth Bass in the Ozark Highlands. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 38(6):1226–1240. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10225
6. Long, J. M., C. T. Holley*, and A. T. Taylor. 2018. Evaluation of ageing accuracy with complementary non-lethal methods for slow-growing, northern populations of Shoal Bass. Fisheries Management and Ecology 25(2):150–157. https://doi.org/10.1111/fme.12274
5. Taylor, A. T., H. von Schmeling, and J. M. Long. 2018. Photographs of wading bird depredation events to monitor invasion extent of Asian Swamp Eel (Monopterus albus). Southeastern Naturalist 17(3):N72–N76. https://doi.org/10.1656/058.017.0408
4. Taylor, A. T., M. D. Tringali, S. M. Sammons, T. R. Ingram, P. M. O’Rouke, D. L. Peterson, and J. M. Long. 2018. Genetic population structure of Shoal Bass within their native range. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 38(3):549–564. https://doi.org/10.1002/nafm.10048
3. Taylor, A. T., M. D. Tringali, P. M. O’Rouke, and J. M. Long. 2018. Shoal Bass hybridization in the Chattahoochee River Basin near Atlanta, Georgia. Journal of the Southeastern Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies 5:1–9. http://www.seafwa.org/Documents%20and%20Settings/46/Site%20Documents/2018%20Journal/J5_01Tayloretal1-9.pdf
2. Taylor, A. T., and D. L. Peterson. 2015. Movement, homing, and fates of fluvial-specialist Shoal Bass following translocation into an impoundment. Southeastern Naturalist 14(3):425–437. https://doi.org/10.1656/058.014.0304
1. Taylor, A. T., and D. L. Peterson. 2014. Shoal bass life history and threats: a synthesis of current knowledge of a Micropterus species. Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries 24:159–167. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11160-013-9323-9
Refereed Book Chapters
2. Alvarez, A. C., D. L. Peterson, A. T. Taylor, M. D. Tringali, and B. L. Barthel. 2015. Distribution and amount of hybridization between Shoal Bass and the invasive Spotted Bass in the lower Flint River, Georgia. Pages 503–521 in M. D. Tringali, J. M. Long, T. W. Birdsong, and M. S. Allen, editors. Black bass diversity: multidisciplinary science for conservation. American Fisheries Society, Symposium 82, Bethesda, Maryland.
1. Freeman, B. J., A. T. Taylor, K. J. Oswald, J. Wares, M. C. Freeman, J. M. Quattro, and J. K. Leitner. 2015. Shoal Basses: a clade of cryptic identity. Pages 449–466 in M. D. Tringali, J. M. Long, T. W. Birdsong, and M. S. Allen, editors. Black bass diversity: multidisciplinary science for conservation. American Fisheries Society, Symposium 82, Bethesda, Maryland.
6. Joshi, O., J. M. Long, A. T. Taylor, and B. P. Chapagain. 2020. Black bass angler harvest and opinions in relations to stream size, access, and fish diversity (Federal Aid Grant No. F18AF00659 [F-106-R-1]). Final Report to the Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation.
5. Taylor, A. T., and J. M. Long. 2019. Assessment of invasion extent of Asian Swamp Eels in ponds and backwater marshes adjacent to the Chattahoochee River with consideration of management and control strategies. National Park Service, Fort Collins, Colorado.
4. Taylor, A. T., and J. M. Long. 2018. Genetic integrity, population status, and long-term viability of isolated populations of Shoal Bass in the upper Chattahoochee River Basin, Georgia. Natural Resource Report NPS/CHAT/NRR—2018/1620. National Park Service, Fort Collins, Colorado.
3. Taylor, A. T., J. M. Long, M. R. Schwemm, M. D. Tringali, and S. K. Brewer. 2016. Identification of Neosho Smallmouth Bass (Micropterus dolomieu velox) stocks for possible introduction into Grand Lake, Oklahoma. Final Report, Environmental Department of the Peoria Tribe of Indians of Oklahoma. USFWS Cooperator Science Series # 121-2016.
2. Taylor, A. T., T. Starks, N. Farless, S. K. Brewer, and K. Elkin. 2014. Section 2: Regional Flow-Ecology Hypotheses, Chapter 7: Orangethroat Darter (Etheostoma spectabile). Pages 49–55 in M. M. Davis and S. K. Brewer, editors. Gulf Coast Prairie Landscape Conservation Cooperative Regional Hypotheses of Ecological Responses to Flow Alteration. A report by the GCP LCC Flow-Ecology Hypotheses Committee to the Southeast Aquatic Resources Partnership (SARP) for the GCP LCC Instream Flow Project. Wildlife Management Institute Grant Number GCP LCC 2012-003.
1. Taylor, A. T. 2009. Analysis of aquatic conditions for Little River Canyon National Preserve. In N. P. Nibbelink, J. M. Long, K. T. McAbee, J. C. Wilson, and L. Brons. Watershed-based condition and threat assessment for fish and aquatic habitat in southeastern National Park Service Units. Final Report, National Park Service, Atlanta, Georgia.
3. Taylor, A. T. 2018. Black bass diversity. Page 639 in Beard, B. (ed.). 147th Annual meeting in Tampa: eclipse highlights week of celebrating science. Fisheries 42(12):637–652.
2. Taylor, A. T. 2016. Black bass diversity and conservation: the challenge continues. The Fisheries Blog. Available online at: https://thefisheriesblog.com/2016/11/28/black-bass-diversity-and-conservation-the-challenge-continues/
1. Taylor, A. T. 2013. Black bass diversity: multidisciplinary science for conservation. Page 557 in Schaeffer, J. (ed.). 143rd Annual meeting wrap-up: thank you Little Rock. Fisheries 38(12):553–567.