Journal Articles

  1. & Global fire emissions buffered by the production of pyrogenic carbon. Nature Geoscience
  2. & What Can Charcoal Reflectance Tell Us About Energy Release in Wildfires and the Properties of Pyrogenic Carbon?. Frontiers in Earth Science 6
  3. & Fire as a Removal Mechanism of Pyrogenic Carbon From the Environment: Effects of Fire and Pyrogenic Carbon Characteristics. Frontiers in Earth Science 6
  4. & Assessing water contamination risk from vegetation fires: Challenges, opportunities and a framework for progress. Hydrological Processes 32(5), 687-694.
  5. & Organic matter identifies the nano-mechanical properties of native soil aggregates. Nanoscale 10(2), 520-525.
  6. & Prescribed fire and its impacts on ecosystem services in the UK. Science of The Total Environment 624, 691-703.
  7. & Soil seal development under simulated rainfall: Structural, physical and hydrological dynamics. Journal of Hydrology 556, 211-219.
  8. & CO2 efflux from soils with seasonal water repellency. Biogeosciences 14(20), 4781-4794.
  9. & Size fractionation as a tool for separating charcoal of different fuel source and recalcitrance in the wildfire ash layer. Science of The Total Environment 595, 461-471.
  10. & Carbon sequestration potential and physicochemical properties differ between wildfire charcoals and slow-pyrolysis biochars. Scientific Reports 7(1)
  11. & Effectiveness of Polyacrylamide, Wood Shred Mulch, and Pine Needle Mulch as Post-Fire Hillslope Stabilization Treatments in Two Contrasting Volcanic Soils. Forests 8(7), 247
  12. & Particulate emissions from large North American wildfires estimated using a new top-down method. Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics 17(10), 6423-6438.
  13. & Using Thermogravimetry as a Simple Tool for Nutrient Assessment in Fire Affected Soils. Land Degradation & Development
  14. & Livestock grazing alters multiple ecosystem properties and services in salt marshes: a meta-analysis. Journal of Applied Ecology
  15. & Lipid biomarkers and their environmental significance in mine soils from Eastern Europe. Archives of Agronomy and Soil Science, 1-14.
  16. & The potential of biochar to remove hydrophobic compounds from model sandy soils. Geoderma 285, 132-140.
  17. & Use of Clay Dispersed in Water for Decreasing Soil Water Repellency. Land Degradation & Development 28(1), 328-334.
  18. & Informed debate on the use of fire for peatland management means acknowledging the complexity of socio-ecological systems. Nature Conservation 16, 59-77.
  19. & The peatland vegetation burning debate: keep scientific critique in perspective. A response to Brownet al. and Douglaset al.. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 371(1708), 20160434
  20. & Fire effects on soils: the human dimension. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 371(1696), 20150171
  21. & Living on a flammable planet: interdisciplinary, cross-scalar and varied cultural lessons, prospects and challenges: Table 1.. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 371(1696), 20150469
  22. & Global trends in wildfire and its impacts: perceptions versus realities in a changing world. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 371(1696), 20150345
  23. & Post-fire soil hydrology, water erosion and restoration strategies in Andosols: a review of evidence from the Canary Islands (Spain). iForest - Biogeosciences and Forestry 9(4), 583-592.
  24. & Forest floor chemical transformations in a boreal forest fire and their correlations with temperature and heating duration. Geoderma 264, 71-80.
  25. & Drop impact behaviour on alternately hydrophobic and hydrophilic layered bead packs. Chemical Engineering Research and Design 110, 200-208.
  26. & Towards a global assessment of pyrogenic carbon from vegetation fires. Global Change Biology 22(1), 76-91.
  27. & Effects of relative humidity on the water repellency of fire-affected soils. CATENA 138, 68-76.
  28. & Modelling and quantifying the spatial distribution of post-wildfire ash loads. International Journal of Wildland Fire 25(2), 249
  29. & Replacing time with space: using laboratory fires to explore the effects of repeated burning on black carbon degradation. International Journal of Wildland Fire 25(2), 242
  30. & Abundance and composition of free and aggregate-occluded carbohydrates and lignin in two forest soils as affected by wildfires of different severity. Geoderma 245-246, 40-51.
  31. & Pyrogenic organic matter production from wildfires: a missing sink in the global carbon cycle. Global Change Biology 21(4), 1621-1633.
  32. & Organic matter and wettability characteristics of wildfire ash from Mediterranean conifer forests. CATENA 135, 369-376.
  33. & Hysteresis in the Soil Water Retention of a Sand–Clay Mixture with Contact Angles Lower than Ninety Degrees. Vadose Zone Journal 14(7), 0
  34. Hot-water-soluble Carbon and Surface Properties of Water Repellent Soils. Universal Journal of Agricultural Research 3(5), 165-171.
  35. & Pyrogenic organic matter produced during wildfires can act as a carbon sink - a reply to Billings & Schlesinger (2015). Global Change Biology, n/a-n/a.
  36. & Wettability decay in an oil-contaminated waste-mineral mixture with dry-wet cycles. Environmental Earth Sciences 74(3), 2563-2569.
  37. & Smoke aerosol properties and ageing effects for Northern temperate and boreal regions derived from AERONET source and age attribution. Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics 15(5), 6445-6479.
  38. & Quantity, composition and water contamination potential of ash produced under different wildfire severities. Environmental Research 142, 297-308.
  39. & The effect of addition of a wettable biochar on soil water repellency. European Journal of Soil Science 66(6), 1063-1073.
  40. & Experimental characterization of the impact of temperature and humidity on the breakdown of soil water repellency in sandy soils and composts. Hydrological Processes 29(8), 2065-2073.
  41. & Corrigendum to “Wildland fire ash: Production, composition and eco-hydro-geomorphic effects”, Earth Sci. Rev. 130 (2014) [103–127]. Earth-Science Reviews 138, 503
  42. & Experimental approaches for analysis of organic compounds in water soluble fractions from hydrophobic soils. Silva Balcanica 15
  43. & The temporal evolution of wildfire ash and implications for post-fire infiltration. International Journal of Wildland Fire 23(5), 733
  44. & Wildland fire ash: Production, composition and eco-hydro-geomorphic effects. Earth-Science Reviews 130, 103-127.
  45. & Effects of prescribed fire on surface soil in a Pinus pinaster plantation, northern Portugal. Environmental Earth Sciences
  46. & Organic matter and wettability characteristics of wildfire ash from Mediterranean conifer forests. CATENA
  47. & Thermal analysis as a predictor for hydrological parameters of fire-affected soils. Geoderma 235-236, 240-249.
  48. & Effects of fire on the physicochemical properties of soil in a slash-and-burn agriculture. CATENA 122, 209-215.
  49. & Effects of hydrophobicity on splash erosion of model soil particles by a single water drop impact. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms 38(11), 1225-1233.
  50. & Spatial and temporal variations of water repellency and probability of its occurrence in calcareous Mediterranean rangeland soils affected by fires. CATENA 108, 14-25.
  51. & Use of olive mill wastewater (OMW) to decrease hydrophobicity in sandy soil. Ecological Engineering 58, 393-398.
  52. & FT-IR spectroscopy reveals that ash water repellency is highly dependent on ash chemical composition. CATENA 108, 35-43.
  53. & The Role of Drop Volume and Number on Soil Water Repellency Determination. Soil Science Society of America Journal 77(5), 1732
  54. & Transitions of water-drop impact behaviour on hydrophobic and hydrophilic particles. European Journal of Soil Science 64(3), 324-333.
  55. & Soil water repellency: Origin, assessment and geomorphological consequences. CATENA 108, 1-5.
  56. & The role of naturally occurring organic compounds in causing soil water repellency. European Journal of Soil Science 64(5), 667-680.
  57. & Consumption of residual pyrogenic carbon by wildfire. International Journal of Wildland Fire 22(8), 1072
  58. & Carbon loads, forms and sequestration potential within ash deposits produced by wildfire: new insights from the 2009 ‘Black Saturday’ fires, Australia. European Journal of Forest Research 131(4), 1245-1253.
  59. & FT-IR spectroscopy reveals that ash water repellency is highly dependent on ash chemical composition. CATENA
  60. & Origin and karst geomorphological significance of the enigmatic Australian Nullarbor Plain ‘blowholes’. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms 37(3), 253-261.
  61. & Hydrological effects of a layer of vegetation ash on underlying wettable and water repellent soil. Geoderma
  62. & Changes in organic compound composition in soil following heating to maximum soil water repellency under anoxic conditions. Environmental Chemistry 9(4), 369
  63. & Spatial and temporal variations of water repellency and probability of its occurrence in calcareous Mediterranean rangeland soils affected by fires. CATENA
  64. & International Journal of Wildland Fire celebrates 20 years of publication. International Journal of Wildland Fire 21(2), i
  65. & Effect of Particle Size on Droplet Infiltration into Hydrophobic Porous Media As a Model of Water Repellent Soil. Environmental Science & Technology 45(22), 9666-9670.
  66. & Changes in soil organic compound composition associated with heat-induced increases in soil water repellency. European Journal of Soil Science 62(4), 516-532.
  67. & The wettability of ash from burned vegetation and its relationship to Mediterranean plant species type, burn severity and total organic carbon content. Geoderma 160(3-4), 599-607.
  68. & Longevity of soil water repellency in a former wastewater disposal tree stand and potential amelioration. Geoderma 165(1), 78-83.
  69. & Bioturbation on wildfire-affected southeast Australian hillslopes: Spatial and temporal variation. CATENA 87(1), 20-30.
  70. & Reaction of soil water repellency to artificially induced changes in soil pH. Geoderma 158(3-4), 375-384.
  71. & Organic compounds of different extractability in total solvent extracts from soils of contrasting water repellency. European Journal of Soil Science 61(2), 298-313.
  72. & The effect of ant mounds on overland flow and soil erodibility following a wildfire in eastern Spain. Ecohydrology
  73. & Influence of Initial Water Content on the Wettability of Autoclaved Soils. Soil Science Society of America Journal 74(6), 2086
  74. & Effects of Isopropanol/Ammonia Extraction on Soil Water Repellency as Determined by Atomic Force Microscopy. Soil Science Society of America Journal 74(5), 1541
  75. & Water retention of repellent and subcritical repellent soils: New insights from model and experimental investigations. Journal of Hydrology 380(1-2), 104-111.
  76. & Investigation of Surface Properties of Soil Particles and Model Materials with Contrasting Hydrophobicity Using Atomic Force Microscopy. Environmental Science & Technology 43(17), 6500-6506.
  77. & Fallout radionuclide tracers identify a switch in sediment sources and transport-limited sediment yield following wildfire in a eucalypt forest. Geomorphology 110(3-4), 140-151.
  78. & ‘Natural background’ soil water repellency in conifer forests of the north-western USA: Its prediction and relationship to wildfire occurrence. Journal of Hydrology 371(1-4), 12-21.
  79. & Deriving hillslope sediment budgets in wildfire-affected forests using fallout radionuclide tracers. Geomorphology
  80. & Application of atomic force microscopy to the study of natural and model soil particles. Journal of Microscopy
  81. & The effect of ash and needle cover on surface runoff and erosion in the immediate post-fire period. CATENA 74(3), 256-263.
  82. & Thermal destruction of soil water repellency and associated changes to soil organic matter as observed by FTIR spectroscopy. CATENA 74(3), 205-211.
  83. & Postwildfire hydrological response in an El Niño–Southern Oscillation–dominated environment. Journal of Geophysical Research 113(F2)
  84. & Application of Thermal Analysis to Elucidate Water-Repellency Changes in Heated Soils. Soil Science Society of America Journal 72(1), 1
  85. & Temporal variation in topsoil water repellency in two recently burnt eucalypt stands in north-central Portugal. CATENA 74(3), 192-204.
  86. & Soil wettability, runoff and erodibility of major dry-Mediterranean land use types on calcareous soils. Hydrological Processes 21(17), 2325-2336.
  87. & Water repellence of soils: new insights and emerging research needs. Hydrological Processes 21(17), 2223-2228.
  88. & Contemporary versus long-term denudation along a passive plate margin: the role of extreme events. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms 32(7), 1013-1031.
  89. & Distinctiveness of wildfire effects on soil erosion in south-east Australian eucalypt forests assessed in a global context. Forest Ecology and Management 238(1-3), 347-364.
  90. & Effects of compaction on soil surface water repellency. Soil Use and Management 23(3), 238-244.
  91. & Quantifying the impact of soil water repellency on overland flow generation and erosion: a new approach using rainfall simulation and wetting agent onin situ soil. Hydrological Processes 21(17), 2337-2345.
  92. & Self-organization of hydrophobic soil and granular surfaces. Applied Physics Letters 90(5), 054110
  93. & Structural characteristics and behavior of fire-modified soil aggregates. Journal of Geophysical Research 112(F2)
  94. & Temporal and spatial variations in topsoil water repellency throughout a crop-rotation cycle on sandy soil in north-central Portugal. Hydrological Processes 21(17), 2317-2324.
  95. & The kinetics and energetics of transitions between water repellent and wettable soil conditions: a linear free energy analysis of the relationship between WDPT and MED/CST. Hydrological Processes 21(17), 2248-2254.
  96. & Forest fire impacts on catchment hydrology: A critical review. Forest Ecology and Management 234, S161
  97. & Evaluation of different clay minerals as additives for soil water repellency alleviation. Applied Clay Science 31(3-4), 238-248.
  98. & Critical conditions for the wetting of soils. Applied Physics Letters 89(9), 094101
  99. & Effects of differing wildfire severities on soil wettability and implications for hydrological response. Journal of Hydrology 319(1-4), 295-311.
  100. & Magnetic enhancement in wildfire-affected soil and its potential for sediment-source ascription. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms 31(2), 249-264.
  101. & Occurrence, prediction and hydrological effects of water repellency amongst major soil and land-use types in a humid temperate climate. European Journal of Soil Science 57(5), 741-754.
  102. & Wildfire as a hydrological and geomorphological agent. Earth-Science Reviews 74(3-4), 269-307.
  103. & Effect of oxygen deprivation on soil hydrophobicity during heating. International Journal of Wildland Fire 14(4), 449
  104. & Effects of clay amendment on adsorption and desorption of copper in water repellent soils. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 397
  105. & Effects of heating and post-heating equilibration times on soil water repellency. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 261
  106. & Extraction of compounds associated with water repellency in sandy soils of different origin. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 225
  107. & Fire effects on soil system functioning: new insights and future challenges. International Journal of Wildland Fire 14(4), 339
  108. & Influence of vegetation recovery on soil hydrology and erodibility following fire: an 11-year investigation. International Journal of Wildland Fire 14(4), 423
  109. & Organic compounds at different depths in a sandy soil and their role in water repellency. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 239
  110. & Temporal dynamics of water repellency and soil moisture in eucalypt plantations, Portugal. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 269
  111. & The role of tree stem proximity in the spatial variability of soil water repellency in a eucalypt plantation in coastal Portugal. Australian Journal of Soil Research 43(3), 251
  112. & Heating effects on water repellency in Australian eucalypt forest soils and their value in estimating wildfire soil temperatures. International Journal of Wildland Fire 13(2), 157
  113. & Hydrological effects of soil water repellency: on spatial and temporal uncertainties. Hydrological Processes 18(4), 829-832.
  114. & Hydrophobicity and aggregate stability in calcareous topsoils from fire-affected pine forests in southeastern Spain. Geoderma 118(1-2), 77-88.
  115. & Role of heavy polar organic compounds for water repellency of sandy soils. Environmental Chemistry Letters 2(1), 35-39.
  116. & Soxhlet extraction of organic compounds associated with soil water repellency. Environmental Chemistry Letters 2(1), 41-44.
  117. & Fire severity, water repellency characteristics and hydrogeomorphological changes following the Christmas 2001 Sydney forest fires. Australian Geographer 34
  118. & Soil water repellency as a potential parameter in rainfall-runoff modelling: experimental evidence at point to catchment scales from Portugal. Hydrological Processes 17(2), 363-377.
  119. & A ranking methodology for assessing relative erosion risk and its application todehesas andmontados in Spain and Portugal. Land Degradation & Development 13(2), 129-140.
  120. & Water Repellency and Critical Soil Water Content in a Dune Sand. Soil Science Society of America Journal 65(6), 1667
  121. & Hydrological implications of soil water-repellency in Eucalyptus globulus forests, north-central Portugal. Journal of Hydrology 231, 165-177.
  122. & Soil water repellency: its causes, characteristics and hydro-geomorphological significance. Earth-Science Reviews 51(1-4), 33-65.
  123. & The erosional impact of soil hydrophobicity: current problems and future research directions. Journal of Hydrology 231-232, 178-191.
  124. & The role of soil moisture in controlling water repellency: new evidence from forest soils in Portugal. Journal of Hydrology 231-232, 134-147.
  125. On standardizing the ‘Water Drop Penetration Time’ and the ‘Molarity of an Ethanol Droplet’ techniques to classify soil hydrophobicity: A case study using medium textured soils. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms 23(7), 663-668.
  127. & Soil hydrophobicity variations with depth and particle size fraction in burned and unburned Eucalyptus globulus and Pinus pinaster forest terrain in the Águeda Basin, Portugal. CATENA 27(1), 25-47.


  1. & Soil Water Repellency.
  2. & Soil Water Repellency.
  3. & Soil Water Repellency.

Other Research Outputs

  1. & (2014). Soil Carbon. (Hot-Water-Soluble Organic Compounds Related to Hydrophobicity in Sandy Soils No. Chapter 14). : Springer International Publishing.
  2. & (2013). Fire Phenomena and the Earth System. (Fire and the Land Surface). : John Wiley & Sons.
  3. & (2012). Unsaturated Soils: Research and Applications. (Wettability Assessment of an Oil Coated Soil No. Chapter 52). : Springer Berlin Heidelberg.
  4. & (2009). Fire Effects on Soils and Restoration Strategies. (Soil Water Repellency). : Science Publishers.
  5. & (2006). Encyclopedia of Hydrological Sciences. (Water Movement in Hydrophobic Soils).
  6. & (2006). Special Paper 404: Perspectives on Karst Geomorphology, Hydrology, and Geochemistry - A Tribute Volume to Derek C. Ford and William B. White. (Cave development on the Caribbean coast of the Yucatan Peninsula, Quintana Roo, Mexico). : Geological Society of America.