See my Google Scholar profile for an up-to-date publication list

* Indicates undergraduate co-author

McCall, A.C., S.K. Richman, E. Thomson, M. Edgerton*, S. Jordan*, and J.L. Bronstein. 2018. Do honeybees act as pollen thieves or pollinators of Datura wrightii? Journal of Pollination Ecology 24(18): 164-171

Heiling, J.M., T.A. Ledbetter*, S.K. Richman, H.K. Ellison*, J.L. Bronstein and R.E. Irwin. 2018. Why are some plant-nectar robber interactions commensalism? Oikos 127(11): 1679-1689

Richman, S.K., R.E. Irwin, J. Bosak*, and J.L. Bronstein. 2018. Effects of secondary nectar robbing on male components of plant reproduction. American Journal of Botany 105(5): 943-949

Richman, S.K. and D.L. Venable. 2018. Aggregate enantiostyly: Floral visitor interactions with a previously unreported form of floral display. Journal of Pollination Ecology 25(5):49-54

Richman, S.K., R.E. Irwin, E. M. and J.L. Bronstein. 2017. Foraging strategy predicts foraging efficiency in a facultative secondary nectar robber. Oikos 126(9): 158-169

Richman, S.K., R.E Irwin, Nelson, C.N.* and J.L. Bronstein. 2017. Facilitated exploitation of pollination mutualisms: Fitness consequences for plants. Journal of Ecology 105(1):188-196

Bronstein, J.L and S.K. Richman. 2015. Active pollinator choice by Heliconia ‘fits the bill’. Trends in Plant Science 20(7):403-404 (Invited Spotlight article)

Manuscripts in revision/review/preparation

Richman, S.K., C.A. Johnson, L. Stefan, and J.M. Levine. Asynchronous range shifts drive alpine plant-pollinator interactions and reduce plant fitness (In review)

Richman, S.K., and C.A. Johnson. Conditional exploitation determines bumble bee species coexistence in a plant-pollinator-nectar robber mutualism (In preparation, draft available upon request)

Richman, S.K., F. Muth, and A.S. Leonard. A comparison of different methods for measuring bumble bee sucrose preferences and their utility for understanding the role of pesticide exposure in bee decision-making (Currently drafting)