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Quantifying space use of breeders and floaters of a long-lived species using individual movement data

AutorPenteriani, Vincenzo ; Delgado, María del Mar ; Campioni, Letizia
Palabras claveAnimal movement
Dispersa
Floaters
Home range behaviour
Rhythms of activity
Bubo bubo
Fecha de publicación2015
EditorSpringer
CitaciónNaturwissenschaften, 102(5-6); 1271 (2015)
ResumenTo date, animal movement studies have mostly analysed the movement behaviours of individuals at specific times of their lives, but we lack detailed information on how individual movements may be affected by the various and different changes that individuals experience throughout their life (e.g. life history phases, experience, age). Here, we attempt to identify differences in home range and movement behaviour between two different statuses, disperser vs. breeder, of a long-lived species (the eagle owl Bubo bubo). Information on home range and movement behaviour between different stages of an individual life are crucial for species conservation and management, as well as for basic knowledge on space use and rhythm of activity. Does the transition from an exploratory stage to moving within more familiar surroundings call for changes in the movement behaviour? We observed notable differences during the two stages of the owls' lives, with individuals having different home range behaviours and rhythms of activity depending on their social status. Significant differences in home range behaviour between the sexes began only with the acquisition of a breeding site. Breeders showed larger home ranges than dispersing individuals, although nightly variation of home ranges size was higher for dispersers than for breeders. Finally, dispersers were active throughout the night, whereas breeders displayed a less active movement phase at both the beginning and end of the night. Our results demonstrate it is important to consider individual variations in space use and movement behaviour due to the different life history phases that they attain during their lifetime. The knowledge of the different needs of a species across life stages may represent an important tool for species conservation because each phase of an individual life may need different requirements. PMID: 25847092 [PubMed - in process]
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00114-015-1271-x
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/114064
DOI10.1007/s00114-015-1271-x
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