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Integrating Movement Ecology with Biodiversity Research

  1. Many felid species are of high conservation concern, and with increasing human disturbance the situation is worsening. Small isolated populations are at risk of genetic impoverishment decreasing within-species...

    Authors: Joseph Premier, Jörns Fickel, Marco Heurich and Stephanie Kramer-Schadt
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:16
  2. Habitat fragmentation is a primary driver of wildlife loss, and the establishment of biological corridors is a conservation strategy to mitigate this problem. Identifying areas with high potential functional c...

    Authors: Ninon F. V. Meyer, Ricardo Moreno, Rafael Reyna-Hurtado, Johannes Signer and Niko Balkenhol
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:3

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2020 8:20

  3. Dispersal and reproduction are key life-history traits that jointly determine species’ potential to expand their distribution, for instance in light of ongoing climate change. These life-history traits are kno...

    Authors: Marina Wolz, Michael Klockmann, Torben Schmitz, Stano Pekár, Dries Bonte and Gabriele Uhl
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:2
  4. Movement ecology aims to provide common terminology and an integrative framework of movement research across all groups of organisms. Yet such work has focused on unitary organisms so far, and thus the importa...

    Authors: Miloš Bielčik, Carlos A. Aguilar-Trigueros, Milica Lakovic, Florian Jeltsch and Matthias C. Rillig
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:36
  5. Understanding rhino movement behavior, especially their recursive movements, holds significant promise for enhancing rhino conservation efforts, and protecting their habitats and the biodiversity they support....

    Authors: Dana Paige Seidel, Wayne L. Linklater, Werner Kilian, Pierre du Preez and Wayne M. Getz
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:34
  6. Oribatida and Collembola are an important part of the soil food web and increase soil fertility by contributing to the recycling of nutrients out of dead organic matter. Active locomotion enables only limited ...

    Authors: Meike M. Schuppenhauer, Ricarda Lehmitz and Willi E. R. Xylander
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:20