If you like restoration ecology, ecosystem services, and turning science into action, you might like:
The Sustainability in Prisons project, possibly the best restoration ecology idea ever
A great argument for why we should really be thinking of it as "intervention ecology"
SNAP, Science for Nature and People, a new initiative based on the NCEAS model
Climate-smart restoration and conservation, pioneered by Pt. Blue Conservation Science (the NGO-formerly-known-as-PRBO)
A description of the Ridgefield Project in Australia (now why didn't I think of that??), also detailed in this paper
TreeDiv.Net, because functional diversity might matter a lot to how we sequester carbon and ensure other ecosystem services
I love meta-analyses, but I especially love this one by Rey-Benayas and this one by Moreno-Mateos, both about restoration success
Karen Holl's research page
The Natural Capital Project at Stanford, which produces this eminently readable brochure
The California Invasive Plant Council, working every day to bring the best available science to managers on the front lines of invasive species control
The Centre of Excellence for Environmental Decisions, based at the University of Queensland
Best talk I saw at ESA 2014 -- about cost-effective restoration, at Irvine Ranch Conservancy, by Sarah Kimball and colleagues. Abstract here.
Find out if your ideas on biological control need a bit of updating with this excellent Tansley review on the topic
Always something interesting happening in the CHANS lab
SCU Gone Wild...see my students' blogs about our Restoration Ecology field trips!
My colleague Michelle Bezanson's illustrations of primates
Twenty-five interesting people got together at SER and this is the synthesis of our discussion of ES metrics for restoration
A talk I gave for practitioners and managers at the CCIWS, on the changing landscape of restoration and weed management
The Environmental Defense Fund wrote a blog post about connecting our carbon work to the Central Valley Habitat Exchange program