22. Engler, H. I., B. A. Assis, J. D. Avery, R. L. Earley, R. L. Rosier, D. Owen, T. Langkilde. Morphological and physiological correlates of a sexually-dimorphic scale in eastern fence lizards (Sceloporus undulatus). Herpetologica
21. Assis, B. A., J. D. Avery, R. L. Early, T. Langkilde. Are ornamented females more successful in securing a limited thermal resource? Behavioral Ecology.
20. MacLeod, K., L. Naugle, M. B. Brittingham, and J. D. Avery. Gas compressor noise does not influence tree swallow nestling condition or immune response. Journal of Zoology.
19. Assis, B. A., J. D. Avery, R. L. Early, and T. Langkilde. Fitness Costs of Maternal Ornaments and Prenatal Corticosterone Manifest as Reduced Offspring Survival and Sexual Ornament Expression. Frontiers in Endocrinology.
18. White, S. L., M. S. Eackles, T. Wagner, M. Schall, G. Smith, J. D. Avery, and D. C. Kazyak. Optimization of a suite of flathead catfish (Polydictis olivaris) microsatellite markers for understanding the population genetics of introduced populations in the northeast United States. BMC Research Notes. 14:314
17. Assis, B. A., J. D. Avery, R. L. Early, H. Engler, T. Langkilde. Honest signals and sexual conflict: female lizards carry undesirable indicators of quality. Ecology and Evolution.
16. Williams, D. P., J. D. Avery, and M. Brittingham. Experimentally introduced shale gas compressor noise creates an ecological trap for nesting migratory birds. The Condor: Ornithological Applications.
15. Assis, B., B. J. M. Jarrett, G. Koscky, T. Langkilde, and J. D. Avery. Plastic sexual ornaments: assessing temperature effects on color metrics in a color-changing reptile. PlosOne.
14. Herr, M. W., T. A. Radzio, J. D. Avery, T. Langkilde, and C. A. F. Howey. Trade-off between thermal quality and predation risk at timber rattlesnake gestation sites: implications for forest management. Journal of Herpetology.
13. Williams, D. P., M. C. Brittingham, and J. D. Avery. Eastern bluebird (Sialia sialis) feeds tree swallow (Tachycineta bicolor) nestlings – support for location-based decision rule. Wilson Journal of Ornithology. 131(3):633-637
12. Brown, J. A., J. L. Lockwood, J. D. Avery, J. C. Burkhalter, K. Aagaard, and K. H. Fenn. Evaluating the long-term effectiveness of terrestrial protected areas: a 40-year look at forest bird diversity. Biodiversity and Conservation.
11. Avery, J. D., and G. S. Keller. Spring migration patterns of birds in montane habitats of the Southwestern United States. Southwestern Naturalist.
10. Avery, J. D. and J. L. Lockwood. Invasion history and management of the house sparrow (Passer domesticus) in North America: lessons learned from a global invader. In The ecology and management of terrestrial vertebrate invasive species in the U.S. Eds. J. Beasley, W. Pitt, and G. Whitmer.
9. Avery, J. D., K. A. Aaggaard, C. J. Burkhalter, and O. J. Robinson. Seabird longline bycatch reduction devices increase target catch while reducing bycatch: A meta-analysis. Journal for Nature Conservation.
8. Gilroy, J. J., J. D. Avery, and J. L. Lockwood. Seeking international agreement on what it means to be 'native'. Conservation Letters.
7. Keller, D. S., and J. D. Avery. Avian use of isolated cottonwood, tamarisk, and residential habitat patches during migration on the high plains of New Mexico. Southwestern Naturalist 59(2): 263-271.
6. Avery, J. D., P. Cassey, J. L. Lockwood. Contemporary divergence of island bird plumage. Journal of Avian Biology 45: 291-295.
5. Avery, J. D., D. M. Fonseca, P. Campagne, and J. L. Lockwood. Cryptic introductions and the interpretation of island biodiversity. Molecular Ecology 22(8) 2313-2324.
4. Avery, J. D. and G. S. Keller. Short-eared Owl (Asio flammeus). In J.-L. E. Cartron (ed.), The Raptors of New Mexico. University of New Mexico Press, Albuquerque.
3. Keller, G. S. and J. D. Avery. How teaching institutions can help conservation biology. Bioscience 56(5): 374-375.
2. Avery, J. D. and G. S. Keller. First record of the Eastern Screech-Owl in New Mexico. Western Birds 37: 53-54.
1. Avery, J. D. and G. S. Keller. Probable breeding of the Short-eared Owl (Asio flammeus) in eastern New Mexico. NMOS Bulletin 34: 14-16.