Burns, P.A., Clemann, N., White, M. (online early). Testing the utility of species distribution modelling using Random Forests for a species in decline. Austral Ecology.
Burns, P.A. and Phillips, B. L. (2020). Time since fire is an over-simplified measure of habitat suitability for the New Holland mouse. Journal of Mammalogy, 101, 476-486.
Eyre, A.C., Cripps, J., Miritis, V., Watchorn, D., Ashman, K., Burns, P.A., Fairman, T., Durkin, L., Nelson, J., Macak, P., Lumsden, L., and Harley, D. (2020). Surveys for Leadbeater’s Possum Gymnobelideus leadbeateri at Wallaby Creek, Kinglake National Park. The Victorian Naturalist, 137, 36- 40.
Burns, P. A. (2019). Testing the decline of the New Holland Mouse (Pseudomys novaehollandiae) in Victoria. Australian Mammalogy, 42, 185-193.
Burns, P. A., McCall, C., Rowe, K. C., Parrott, M. L., and Phillips, B. L. (2019). Accounting for detectability and abundance in survey design for a declining species. Diversity and Distributions 25, 1655-1665.
Jenkins Shaw, J., Kwak, M.L., Burns, P.A., Solodovnikov, A. (2017). New host records of the rove beetle Myotyphlus newtoni, with notes on its association with mammals. Australian Entomologist 44, 209-212.
Burns, P. A., Parrott, M. L., Rowe, K. C., and Phillips, B. L. (2017). Identification of threatened rodent species using infrared and white-flash camera traps. Australian Mammalogy 40, 188-197.
Burns, P. A., Rowe, K. M. C., Holmes, B. P. and Rowe, K. C. (2016). Historical resurveys reveal persistence of smoky mouse (Pseudomys fumeus) populations over the long-term and through the short-term impacts of fire. Wildlife Research 42, 668-677.
For PDFs of publications, email me at nativemouse.ID@gmail.com
The hunt for the New Holland mouse – Radio National, Off Track
Against all odds: One of Victoria’s most endangered native mammals persists in the Grampians – ABC News
Smoky mouse ‘could go extinct without us looking’, say Victorian scientists – The Guardian
One of Victoria’s rarest rodents, the New Holland mouse, found at Wilsons Promontory – The Age
Spotting endangered critters is a wild walk in the park – The Age