List of project publications:

Yet to come

List of Publications from contributed data:

Carbognani, Michele, Alessandro Petraglia, and Marcello Tomaselli.
Warming effects and plant trait control on the early-decomposition in alpine snowbeds.
Plant and Soil 376.1 (2014): 277-290.
Christiansen, Casper T., et al.
Long‐term deepened snow promotes tundra evergreen shrub growth and summertime ecosystem net CO 2 gain but reduces soil carbon and nutrient pools.
Global change biology 24.8 (2018): 3508-3525.
D’Imperio L., Nielsen C.S., Westergaard-Nielsen A., Michelsen A., Elberling B. Methane oxidation in contrasting soil types: responses to experimental warming with implication for landscape-integrated CH4 budget.
Global Change Biology 23 (2017), 966-976
Dorrepaal, Ellen, et al.
Carbon respiration from subsurface peat accelerated by climate warming in the subarctic.
Nature 460.7255 (2009): 616-619.
Finderup Nielsen T., Ravn N. R., Michelsen A.
Increased CO2 efflux due to long-term experimental summer warming and litter input in subarctic tundra CO2 fluxes at snowmelt, in growing season, fall and winter.
Plant and Soil 444 (2019):365-382
Hicks Pries, Caitlin E., et al.
Decadal warming causes a consistent and persistent shift from heterotrophic to autotrophic respiration in contrasting permafrost ecosystems.
Global change biology 21.12 (2015): 4508-4519.
Hofgaard, Annika, et al.
Comparing warming and grazing effects on birch growth in an alpine environment–a 10-year experiment.
Plant Ecology & Diversity 3.1 (2010): 19-27.
Jonsdottir et al.
Jónsdóttir, Ingibjörg S., Olga Khitun, and Anna Stenström.
Biomass and nutrient responses of a clonal tundra sedge to climate warming.
Botany 83.12 (2005): 1608-1621.
Juha M. Alatalo*, Annika K. Jägerbrand, Jaanis Juhanson, Anders Michelsen, and Peter Luptacik.
Impacts of twenty years of experimental warming on soil carbon, nitrogen, moisture and soil mites across alpine/subarctic tundra communities.
Scientific Reports. 7 (2017): 44489.
DOI: 10.1038/srep44489
Kaarlejärvi, Elina, et al.
Effects of warming on shrub abundance and chemistry drive ecosystem-level changes in a forest–tundra ecotone.
Ecosystems 15.8 (2012): 1219-1233.
Keuper, Frida, et al.
A Race for Space? How Sphagnum fuscum stabilizes vegetation composition during long‐term climate manipulations.
Global Change Biology 17.6 (2011): 2162-2171.
Krab, Eveline J., et al.
Winter warming effects on tundra shrub performance are species‐specific and dependent on spring conditions.
Journal of Ecology 106.2 (2018): 599-612.
Krab, Eveline J., et al.
Plant expansion drives bacteria and collembola communities under winter climate change in frost-affected tundra.
Soil Biology and Biochemistry 138 (2019): 107569.
Le Moullec, Mathilde, et al.
Towards rainy Arctic winters: effects of experimental icing on tundra plants and their soil conditions.
MET report (2019).
Li, Lin, et al.
Response of rhizosphere soil microbial to Deyeuxia angustifolia encroaching in two different vegetation communities in alpine tundra.

Scientific reports 7.1 (2017): 1-13.
Løkken, Jørn Olav, et al.
Grazing and warming effects on shrub growth and plant species composition in subalpine dry tundra: An experimental approach.
Journal of Vegetation Science 30.4 (2019): 698-708.
Michelsen A., Jonasson S., Sleep D., Havstrom M. and Callaghan T.V.
Shoot biomass, d13C, nitrogen and chlorophyll responses of two arctic dwarf shrubs to in situ shading, nutrient application and warming simulating climatic change.
Oecologia 105 (1996), 1-12
Munir, T. M., et al.
Carbon dioxide flux and net primary production of a boreal treed bog: Responses to warming and water-table-lowering simulations of climate change.
Biogeosciences 12.4 (2015): 1091-1111.
Munir, Tariq M., and Maria Strack.
Methane flux influenced by experimental water table drawdown and soil warming in a dry boreal continental bog.

Ecosystems 17.7 (2014): 1271-1285.
Natali, S. M., Schuur, E. A. G., Trucco, C., Hicks Pries, C. E., Crummer, K. G., & Baron Lopez, A. F. (2011).
Effects of experimental warming of air, soil and permafrost on carbon balance in Alaskan tundra.
Global Change Biology. 17(3): 1394-1407
Nielsen, C.S., Michelsen, A., Strobel, B.W. Wulff, K., Banyasz, I., Elberling, B.
Correlations between substrate availability, dissolved CH4, and CH4 emissions in an arctic wetland subject to warming and plant removal.
Journal of Geophysical Research – Biogeosciences 122 (2017), 645-660.
Nyberg, Marion, and Mark J. Hovenden.
Warming increases soil respiration in a carbon-rich soil without changing microbial respiratory potential.
Biogeosciences 17.17 (2020): 4405-4420.
Olofsson, Johan, et al.
Carbon balance of Arctic tundra under increased snow cover mediated by a plant pathogen.
Nature climate change 1.4 (2011): 220-223.
Petraglia, Alessandro, et al.
Responses of flowering phenology of snowbed plants to an experimentally imposed extreme advanced snowmelt.
Plant Ecology 215.7 (2014): 759-768.
Ravn N.R., Elberling, B., Michelsen, A.
Arctic soil carbon turnover controlled by experimental snow addition, summer warming and shrub removal.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2020)
Rinnan, Riikka, Sari Stark, and Anne Tolvanen.
Responses of vegetataxion and soil microbial communities to warming and simulated herbivory in a subarctic heath.
Journal of Ecology 97.4 (2009): 788-800.
Schmidt, N. M., et al.
BioBasis manual—conceptual design and sampling procedures of the biological monitoring programme within Zackenberg Basic.
Aarhus Univ., Aarhus, Denmark (2012).
Sjögersten, Sofie, and Philip A. Wookey.
Climatic and resource quality controls on soil respiration across a forest–tundra ecotone in Swedish Lapland.
Soil Biology and Biochemistry 34.11 (2002): 1633-1646.
Sjögersten, Sofie, Rene Van der Wal, and Sarah J. Woodin.
Habitat type determines herbivory controls over CO2 fluxes in a warmer Arctic.
Ecology 89.8 (2008): 2103-2116.
Sjögersten, Sofie, et al.
Recovery of ecosystem carbon fluxes and storage from herbivory.
Biogeochemistry 106.3 (2011): 357-370.
Sjögersten, Sofie, and Philip A. Wookey.
Spatio‐temporal variability and environmental controls of methane fluxes at the forest–tundra ecotone in the Fennoscandian mountains.
Global Change Biology 8.9 (2002): 885-894.
Väisänen, Maria, Eveline J. Krab, and Ellen Dorrepaal.
Carbon dynamics at frost-patterned tundra driven by long-term vegetation change rather than by short-term non-growing season warming.
Biogeochemistry 136.1 (2017): 103-117.
Voigt, Carolina, et al.
Warming of subarctic tundra increases emissions of all three important greenhouse gases–carbon dioxide, methane, and nitrous oxide.
Global Change Biology 23.8 (2017): 3121-3138.
Ylänne, Henni, Sari Stark, and Anne Tolvanen.
Vegetation shift from deciduous to evergreen dwarf shrubs in response to selective herbivory offsets carbon losses: evidence from 19 years of warming and simulated herbivory in the subarctic tundra.
Global Change Biology 21.10 (2015): 3696-3711.