Skip to content
Skip to navigation menu


Dr Sarah Perkins 

Link to ScopusTM Database

Click here to see all publications

Selected Publications

White, T.A., Perkins, S.E., Heckel, G., & Searle, J.B. (2013). Adaptive evolution during an ongoing range expansion: the invasive bank vole (Myodes glareolus) in Ireland. Molecular Ecology, 22: 2971-2985.

Lass, S., Hudson, P.J., Thakar, J., Saric, J., Harvill, E., Albert, R. & Perkins, S.E. (2013). Generating super-shedders: co-infection increases bacterial load and egg production of a gastrointestinal. Journal of the Royal Society Interface. 10: no. 80.Available open access:

White, T.A., Perkins, S.E. (2012). The ecoimmunology of invasive species. Functional Ecology, 26: 1313-1323.

Ferrari, M.J., Perkins, S.E., Pomeroy, L.W., Bjørnstad, O.N. (2011). Pathogens, social networks, and the paradox of transmission scaling. Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Infectious Diseases. doi: 10.1155/2011/267049. Epub 201a.

Fenton, A., Perkins, S.E. (2010). Applying predator-prey theory to modelling immune-mediated, within-host interspecific parasite interactions. Parasitology. 6: 1027-1038. Faculty of 1000 recommended paper.

Perkins S.E., Cagnacci F., Stradiotto A., Arnoldi D. & Hudson, P.J. (2009). A comparison of social networks derived from ecological data: implications for inferring infectious disease dynamics. Journal of Animal Ecology. 78: 1015–1022.

Lacharme-Lora, L., Perkins, S.E., Humphrey, T.J., Hudson, P.J. & Salisbury, V. (2009). Use of bioluminescent bacterial biosensors to investigate the role of free-living helminths as reservoirs and vectors of Salmonella. Environmental Microbiology Reports.3: 198-220.

Grear, D., Perkins, S.E. Hudson, P.J. (2009). The effect of elevated testosterone on social networks. Ecology Letters. 12: 528-37.