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Stuart Bearhop
University of Exeter
178Publications
51H-index
12.7kCitations
Publications 178
Newest
#1George J. F. Swan (Austral University of Chile)H-Index: 1
#2Stuart Bearhop (University of Exeter)H-Index: 51
Last.Robbie A. McDonald (University of Exeter)H-Index: 31
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#1Zoe DeakinH-Index: 1
#2Keith C. HamerH-Index: 47
Last.Stephen C. VotierH-Index: 37
view all 14 authors...
Marine vertebrates show a diversity of migration strategies, including sex differences. This may lead to differential demography, but the consequences of such between-sex variation are little understood. Here we studied the migration of known-sex northern gannets Morus bassanus – a partial migrant with females ~8% heavier than males. We used geolocators to determine the winter areas of 49 breeding adults (19 females and 30 males) from two colonies in the northeast Atlantic (Bass Rock and Grassho...
1 CitationsSource
#1W. James Grecian (Sea Mammal Research Unit)H-Index: 12
#2Hannah J. Williams (University of Exeter)H-Index: 5
Last.Thomas W. Bodey (University of Exeter)H-Index: 14
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Migration is a fundamental behavioural process prevalent among a wide variety of animal taxa. As individuals are increasingly shown to present consistent responses to environmental cues for breeding or foraging, it may be expected that approaches to migration would present similar among-individual consistencies. Seabirds frequently show consistent individual differences in a range of traits related to foraging and space-use during both the breeding and non-breeding seasons, but the causes and co...
Source
#1Andrea Soriano-Redondo (University of Exeter)H-Index: 4
#2Charlotte M. Jones-Todd (St And: University of St Andrews)H-Index: 2
Last.Janine B. Illian (St And: University of St Andrews)H-Index: 19
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Understanding and predicting a species’ distribution across a landscape is of central importance in ecology, biogeography and conservation biology. However, it presents daunting challenges when populations are highly dynamic (i.e. increasing or decreasing their ranges), particularly for small populations where information about ecology and life history traits is lacking. Currently, many modelling approaches fail to distinguish whether a site is unoccupied because the available habitat is unsuita...
2 CitationsSource
#1Julia L. Newth (University of Exeter)H-Index: 5
#2Kevin A. Wood (Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust)H-Index: 12
Last.Eileen C. Rees (Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust)H-Index: 9
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#1Philippa BrakesH-Index: 4
#2Sasha R. X. DallH-Index: 32
Last.Christian RutzH-Index: 26
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This is the author accepted manuscript. The final version is available from AAAS via the DOI in this record.
12 CitationsSource
#1Andrea Soriano-Redondo (University of Exeter)H-Index: 4
#2Geoff M. Hilton (Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust)H-Index: 27
Last.Stuart Bearhop (University of Exeter)H-Index: 51
view all 7 authors...
Source
#1Thomas W. Bodey (University of Exeter)H-Index: 14
#2Ian R. Cleasby (University of Exeter)H-Index: 13
Last.Stuart Bearhop (University of Exeter)H-Index: 51
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Oxidative stress is a likely consequence of hard physical exertion and thus a potential mediator of life-history trade-offs in migratory animals. However, little is known about the relative importa...
1 CitationsSource
#1Thomas W. BodeyH-Index: 14
#2Ian R. CleasbyH-Index: 13
Last.Stuart BearhopH-Index: 51
view all 6 authors...
Source
#1Thomas W. BodeyH-Index: 14
#2Ian R. CleasbyH-Index: 13
Last.Stuart BearhopH-Index: 51
view all 8 authors...
Individual specialisations in animals are important contributors to a wide range of ecological and evolutionary processes, and have been particularly documented in relation to multiple aspects of foraging behaviours. Central-place foragers, such as seabirds, frequently exhibit pronounced specialisations and individual differences in a variety of foraging traits. In particular, the availability of fisheries discards alongside natural prey resources provides additional potential for differentiatio...
1 CitationsSource
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