VOL. 16 · NO. 3 | September 2010
 
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Review article
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-108
KEYWORDS: Canis latrans, Canis lupus, capture-recapture, faeces, genotyping, hair sampling, individual heterogeneity, Meles meles, population estimate, Rhinolophus hipposideros, Sus scrofa, Ursus americanus, Ursus arctos, wildlife management
Original articles
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-096
KEYWORDS: disturbance, habitat use, hunting, Lagopus lagopus, movements, Norway, willow ptarmigan
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-028
KEYWORDS: Alpine timberline ecosystems, arthropod phenology, black grouse, breeding habitat selection, food abundance, habitat management, species conservation, Tetrao tetrix
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-059
KEYWORDS: Human-wildlife conflict management, urban wildlife, Vulpes vulpes, wildlife diseases, zoonosis
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-044
KEYWORDS: black-footed ferret, extinction probability, modelling, Mustela nigripes
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-025
KEYWORDS: alien species, American mink, habitat association, mustelid, Neovison vison, niche segregation, Population biology, spatial ecology
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-024
KEYWORDS: Apennines, calibration model, Capreolus capreolus, local density, population estimate, roe deer
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-041
KEYWORDS: aircraft, Alces alces, brown bears, disturbance, GPS, moose, overflight, Sweden, Ursus arctos
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-105
KEYWORDS: Alces alces, bite mass, Forage biomass, herbivory, moose, plant morphology, rowan, Sorbus aucuparia
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-075
KEYWORDS: area usage, kill rates, marine predator, prey handling, prey selection, southeastern Alaska, transient killer whales
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-081
KEYWORDS: African elephant, Cortisol, enzyme immunoassay, injury, Kruger National Park, Loxodonta africana, non-invasive, stress
Short communication
16(3), (1 September 2010) https://doi.org/10.2981/09-082
KEYWORDS: birth, bison, brucellosis, cattle, disease, transmission, Yellowstone
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