Monthly Research Round-up: October 2019

Butikofer, L., Mangiacotti, M., Sacchi, R. and Ji, W. 2019. Climate migrants’ survival threatened by “C” shaped anthropic barriers. Integrative Zoology. DOI: 10.1111/1749-4877.12391.

Carvalho, J.S., Graham, B., Rebelo, H., Bocksberger, G., Meyer, C.F., Wich, S. and Kühl, H.S. 2019. A global risk assessment of primates under climate and land use/cover scenarios. Global Change Biology 25(9): 3163-3178.

Damschen, E.I., Brudvig, L.A., Burt, M.A., Fletcher Jr., R.J., Haddad, N.M., Levey, D.J., Orrock, J.L., Resasco, J., and Tewksbury, J.J. 2019.  Ongoing accumulation of plant diversity through habitat connectivityin an 18-year experiment. Science 365: 1478-1480.

Hosseini, M., Farashi, A., Khani, A. and Farhadinia, M.S. 2019. Landscape connectivity for mammalian megafauna along the Iran-Turkmenistan-Afghanistan borderland. Journal for Nature Conservation 52: 125735.

Koen, E.L., Ellington, E.H. and Bowman, J. 2019. Mapping landscape connectivity for large spatial extents. Landscape Ecology. DOI: 10.1007/s10980-019-00897-6.

Scheffers, B.R. and Pecl, G. 2019. Persecuting, protecting or ignoring biodiversity under climate change. Nature Climate Change 9: 581-586.

Sloan, S., Campbell, M.J., Alamgir, M., Lechner, A.M., Engert, J. and Laurance, W.F. 2019. Trans-national conservation and infrastructure development in the Heart of Borneo. PloS one 14(9): e0221947.

Sun, C.C., Fuller, A.K. and Royle, J.A. 2019. Incorporating citizen science data in spatially explicit integrated population models. Ecology 100(9): e02777.

Xu, Y., Si, Y., Wang, Y., Zhang, Y., Prins, H.H., Cao, L. and de Boer, W.F. 2019. Loss of functional connectivity in migration networks induces population decline in migratory birds. Ecological Applications. DOI: 10.1002/eap.1960.


Monthly Research Round-up: August 2019

Monthly Research Round-up: July 2019

Monthly Research Round-up: June 2019

Monthly Research Round-up: May 2019

Monthly Research Round-up: April 2019

Monthly Research Round-up: March 2019


2019-09-30T10:22:55-04:00 October 1st, 2019|

About the Author:

Heather Cayton
Heather Cayton is the Managing Director of and a Research Assistant at Michigan State University. She received her B.S. from the University of Virginia and her M.S. from Virginia Tech, and has spent over 10 years studying corridors and rare butterflies in North Carolina.