- Peer-Reviewed Publications (published only)
Slade, E., McKechnie, I. & Salomon, A.K. Archaeological and Contemporary Evidence Indicates Low Sea Otter Prevalence on the Pacific Northwest Coast During the Late Holocene. Ecosystems (2021). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10021-021-00671-3
Kobluk, H., K. Gladstone, M. Reid, K. Brown, K. Krumhansl, and A. K. Salomon. 2021. Indigenous knowledge of key ecological processes confers resilience to a small-scale kelp fishery. People and Nature 3(3):723-739. [online] URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/pan3.10211
- Posters and Presentations
Salomon, A. K. 2021. Ancestral sea gardens: Looking backwards to guide the future of blue foods. World Wildlife Fund’s Katherine Fuller Science for Nature Symposium, November 4, 2021. World Wildlife Fund, (virtual).
Salomon, A. K. 2022. Looking Backwards to guide the future of resilient and just coastal oceans and communities. January 25, 2022. Queen’s University Biology Department Seminar Series. Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada.
Salomon, A. K. 2019. Tipping points and time travel in Canada’s Pacific kelp forests. Annual Pew Fellows Meeting, December 14, 2019. Pew Charitable Trusts, Hilo, Hawaii, USA.
Salomon, A. K. 2019. Tipping points on temperate rocky reefs. Coastal and Marine Sciences Institute & Delta Science Program Symposium, November 19, 2019. Coastal and Marine Sciences Institute, University of California, Davis, California, USA.
Salomon, A. K. 2019. Tipping points and time travel in Canada’s undersea forests. Departmental seminar, October 2, 2019. Department of Biology, Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, BC, Canada.
- Other Research Contributions
Burt, J., Kii’iljuus B. Wilson, T. Malchoff, Wii-tsts-koom A. Mack, Skil-Hillans A. Davidson, G. Kinjuaas, R. Wilson, and A. K. Salomon. 2020. Enabling coexistence: Navigating predator-induced regime shifts in human-ocean systems. People and Nature 2(3):557-574 [online] URL: https://doi.org/10.1002/pan3.10090
Hillis, D., R. Gustas, D. Pauly, W. W. L. Cheung, A. K. Salomon, and I. McKechnie. A Paleothermometer of Ancient Indigenous Fisheries Reveals Increases in Mean Temperature of the Catch Over Five Millennia. Environmental Biology of Fishes.
- Other Outputs and Events