Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology -Part A : Molecular and Integrative Physiology, Volume 267, May 2022

This article advances SDG # 15 and SDG # 11 by looking at the impact captivity has on wild animals and help identify which species may be able to successfully transition to a captive environment.
A Comment on planetary health and Indigenous land rights, in the context of SDGs 3, 15, and 17, focusing specifically on safeguarding biological and cultural diversity to halt ecosystem destruction, disease emergence, and climate change.
Area of forest burned in Canada from 1986 to 2015. Orange colour shows burned area.
This is an article on the impact of residential exposure to wildfires and the incidence of various cancers, in the context of SDGs 3, 13, and 15, focusing on the need to develop exposure metrics to better estimate the chronic population health burden attributable to environmental pollutants emitted during wildfires.

Animal Behaviour, Volume 186, April 2022, Pages 151-177

The authors investigate whether applying multiple welfare indicators’ and triangulating them can lead to converged and corroborating evidence of welfare, or whether the indicators' contradict one another.

Background: Individuals with COPD have increased sensitivity to traffic-related air pollution (TRAP) such as diesel exhaust (DE), but little is known about the acute effects of TRAP on exercise res

This book chapter advances SDGs 12 and 15 by explaining how the wine sector must implement more sustainable practices to mitigate climate change impacts and to decrease its environmental impact while ensuring its important economic and social function. This chapter presents and discusses the most relevant risks and concerns of modern wine industry and major sustainability issues related to wine production and related supply chain.

Pedobiologia, Volume 90, March 2022

This article supports SDG's 13 and 15 by discussing the main findings from the Special Issue on the impact of global changes on soil biodiversity: from fauna, to fungi, soil organisms and microorganisms.
This article demonstrates that, by actively engaging in the interdependent phases of recognizing hybridity, enabling conditions for reflexivity and partnership building, 'inclusivity' tensions can not only be acknowledged but softened and, in some cases, reframed when managing for biodiversity, equity, and justice goals.