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  1. Connections between habitats are key to a full understanding of anthropic impacts on ecosystems. Freshwater habitats are especially biodiverse, yet depend on exchange with terrestrial habitats. White storks (Cico...

    Authors: Cosme López-Calderón, Víctor Martín-Vélez, Julio Blas, Ursula Höfle, Marta I. Sánchez, Andrea Flack, Wolfgang Fiedler, Martin Wikelski and Andy J. Green
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:18
  2. Animal movement data are regularly used to infer foraging behaviour and relationships to environmental characteristics, often to help identify critical habitat. To characterize foraging, movement models make a...

    Authors: Katie R. N. Florko, Courtney R. Shuert, William W. L. Cheung, Steven H. Ferguson, Ian D. Jonsen, David A. S. Rosen, U. Rashid Sumaila, Travis C. Tai, David J. Yurkowski and Marie Auger-Méthé
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:17
  3. Animal migrations are periodic and relatively predictable events, and their precise timing is essential to the reproductive success. Despite large scientific effort in monitoring animal reproductive phenology,...

    Authors: Marek Šmejkal, Daniel Bartoň, Petr Blabolil, Tomáš Kolařík, Jan Kubečka, Zuzana Sajdlová, Allan T. Souza and Marek Brabec
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:16
  4. Movement is central to understanding the ecology of animals. The most robustly definable segments of an individual’s lifetime track are its diel activity routines (DARs). This robustness is due to fixed start ...

    Authors: Ludovica Luisa Vissat, Shlomo Cain, Sivan Toledo, Orr Spiegel and Wayne M. Getz
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:15
  5. For resident birds of prey in the temperate zone, the cold non-breeding period can have strong impacts on survival and reproduction with implications for population dynamics. Therefore, the non-breeding period...

    Authors: Roman Bühler, Kim Schalcher, Robin Séchaud, Stephanie Michler, Nadine Apolloni, Alexandre Roulin and Bettina Almasi
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:14

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2023 11:26

  6. Understanding how behavioural dynamics, inter-individual variability and individual interactions scale-up to shape the spatial spread and dispersal of animal populations is a major challenge in ecology. For bi...

    Authors: Victor Burte, Melina Cointe, Guy Perez, Ludovic Mailleret and Vincent Calcagno
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:13
  7. As for other life history traits, variation occurs in movement patterns with important impacts on population demography and community interactions. Individuals can show variation in the extent of seasonal move...

    Authors: Charly Souc, Nicolas Sadoul, Thomas Blanchon, Marion Vittecoq, Christophe Pin, Eric Vidal, Alain Mante, Rémi Choquet and Karen D. McCoy
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:11
  8. There is growing attention to individuality in movement, its causes and consequences. Similarly to other well-established personality traits (e.g., boldness or sociability), conspecifics also differ repeatedly...

    Authors: Shlomo Cain, Tovale Solomon, Yossi Leshem, Sivan Toledo, Eitam Arnon, Alexandre Roulin and Orr Spiegel
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:10
  9. Animal aggregation, particularly in large-bodied species, is both a fascinating and intriguing phenomenon. Here we analyzed the overwintering behavior of the European catfish, Silurus glanis Linnaeus, 1758, the l...

    Authors: Samuel Westrelin, Mathieu Moreau, Vincent Fourcassié and Frédéric Santoul
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:9
  10. Birds have extremely elevated metabolic rates during migratory endurance flight and consequently can become physiologically exhausted. One feature of exhaustion is oxidative damage, which occurs when the antio...

    Authors: Cas Eikenaar, Alessia Ostolani, Vera Brust, Thiemo Karwinkel, Heiko Schmaljohann and Caroline Isaksson
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:7
  11. Authors: Paul Dufour, Susanne Åkesson, Magnus Hellström, Chris Hewson, Sander Lagerveld, Lucy Mitchell, Nikita Chernetsov, Heiko Schmaljohann and Pierre‑André Crochet
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:5

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:59

  12. Studying animal movement in the context of the optimal foraging theory has led to the development of simple movement metrics for inferring feeding activity. Yet, the predictive capacity of these metrics in nat...

    Authors: Hassen Allegue, Denis Réale, Baptiste Picard and Christophe Guinet
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:3
  13. Migrating passerines in North America have shown sharp declines. Understanding habitat selection and threats along migration paths are critical research needs, but details about migrations have been limited du...

    Authors: Autumn R. Iverson, Diana L. Humple, Renée L. Cormier and Josh Hull
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:2
  14. Telemetry is a powerful and indispensable tool for evaluating wildlife movement and distribution patterns, particularly in systems where opportunities for direct observation are limited. However, the effort an...

    Authors: Juliet S. Lamb, Pamela H. Loring and Peter W. C. Paton
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2023 11:1
  15. Understanding the selection of environmental conditions by animals requires knowledge of where they are, but also of where they could have been. Presence data can be accurately estimated by direct sampling, si...

    Authors: Jérôme Pinti, Matthew Shatley, Aaron Carlisle, Barbara A. Block and Matthew J. Oliver
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:60
  16. Why and how new migration routes emerge remain fundamental questions in ecology, particularly in the context of current global changes. In its early stages, when few individuals are involved, the evolution of ...

    Authors: Paul Dufour, Susanne Åkesson, Magnus Hellström, Chris Hewson, Sander Lagerveld, Lucy Mitchell, Nikita Chernetsov, Heiko Schmaljohann and Pierre-André Crochet
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:59

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2023 11:5

  17. To understand life-history strategies in migratory bird species, we should focus on migration behaviour and possible carry-over effects on both population and individual level. Tracking devices are useful tool...

    Authors: Arndt H. J. Wellbrock and Klaudia Witte
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:58
  18. Species translocation is a popular approach in contemporary ecological restoration and rewilding. Improving the efficacy of conservation translocation programmes requires a combination of robust data from comp...

    Authors: Simon C. R. Lee, David J. Hodgson and Stuart Bearhop
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:57

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2023 11:6

  19. Long-distance migratory birds undergo complex annual cycles during which they must adjust their behaviour according to the needs and conditions encountered throughout the year. Yet, variation in activity throu...

    Authors: Pablo Macías-Torres, Thomas Alerstam, Arne Andersson, Johan Bäckman, Kasper Thorup, Anders P. Tøttrup and Sissel Sjöberg
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:55
  20. In warm regions or seasons of the year, the planetary boundary layer is occupied by a huge variety and quantity of insects, but the southward migration of insects (in East Asia) in autumn is still poorly under...

    Authors: Jian Zhu, Xiao Chen, Jie Liu, Yuying Jiang, Fajun Chen, Jiahao Lu, Hui Chen, Baoping Zhai, Don R. Reynolds, Jason W. Chapman and Gao Hu
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:54
  21. Indirect interactions between individual solitary mammals, such as the giant panda, are often overlooked because of their nature, yet are important for maintaining the necessary sociality in solitary species.

    Authors: Wenliang Zhou, Meng Wang, Yingjie Ma, Le Wang, Yibo Hu, Fuwen Wei and Yonggang Nie
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:53
  22. The movement extent of mammals is influenced by human-modified areas, which can affect population demographics. Understanding how human infrastructure influences movement at different life stages is important ...

    Authors: N. H. Thorsen, J. E. Hansen, O.-G. Støen, J. Kindberg, A. Zedrosser and S. C. Frank
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:52
  23. The spatiotemporal organization of migratory routes of long-distance migrants results from trade-offs between minimizing the journey length and en route risk of migration-related mortality, which may be reduced b...

    Authors: Mattia Pancerasa, Roberto Ambrosini, Andrea Romano, Diego Rubolini, David W. Winkler and Renato Casagrandi
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:51
  24. Change in behavior is one of the earliest responses to variation in habitat suitability. It is therefore important to understand the conditions that promote different behaviors, particularly in areas undergoin...

    Authors: Ron R. Togunov, Andrew E. Derocher, Nicholas J. Lunn and Marie Auger-Méthé
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:50
  25. The home range of an animal is determined by its ecological requirements, and these may vary depending on many intrinsic and extrinsic factors, which are ultimately driven by food resources. Investigating the ...

    Authors: Inmaculada Abril-Colón, Juan Carlos Alonso, Carlos Palacín, Alberto Ucero and José Manuel Álvarez-Martínez
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:49
  26. Spawning migrations are a widespread phenomenon among fishes, often occurring in response to environmental conditions prompting movement into reproductive habitats (migratory cues). However, for many species, ...

    Authors: Jordan A. Massie, Rolando O. Santos, Ryan J. Rezek, W. Ryan James, Natasha M. Viadero, Ross E. Boucek, David A. Blewett, Alexis A. Trotter, Philip W. Stevens and Jennifer S. Rehage
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:48
  27. Reintroduced animals—especially those raised in captivity—are faced with the unique challenge of navigating a wholly unfamiliar environment, and often make erratic or extensive movements after release. Naïveté...

    Authors: M. M. Majaliwa, L. F. Hughey, J. A. Stabach, M. Songer, K. Whyle, A. E. A. Alhashmi, M. Al Remeithi, R. Pusey, H. A. Chaibo, A. Ngari Walsoumon, M. Hassan Hatcha, T. Wacher, C. Ngaba, J. Newby, P. Leimgruber and K. Mertes
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:47
  28. Migration is one of the most physical and energetically demanding periods in an individual bird’s life. The composition of the bird’s gut or cloacal microbiota can temporarily change during migration, likely d...

    Authors: Nikki Thie, Ammon Corl, Sondra Turjeman, Ron Efrat, Pauline L. Kamath, Wayne M. Getz, Rauri C. K. Bowie and Ran Nathan
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:46
  29. Homeothermic marine animals in Polar Regions face an energetic bottleneck in winter. The challenges of short days and cold temperatures are exacerbated for flying seabirds with small body size and limited fat ...

    Authors: Allison Patterson, H. Grant Gilchrist, Gregory J. Robertson, April Hedd, David A. Fifield and Kyle H. Elliott
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:45
  30. The western sandpiper (Calidris mauri) is an early southbound migrant species in North America. The ‘peregrine avoidance’ hypothesis proposes that this timing evolved to reduce exposure to their main predator, th...

    Authors: Ronald C. Ydenberg
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:44
  31. Dispersal is a fundamental process to animal population dynamics and gene flow. In white-tailed deer (WTD; Odocoileus virginianus), dispersal also presents an increasingly relevant risk for the spread of infectio...

    Authors: Marie L. J. Gilbertson, Alison C. Ketz, Matthew Hunsaker, Dana Jarosinski, Wesley Ellarson, Daniel P. Walsh, Daniel J. Storm and Wendy C. Turner
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:43
  32. Studies of animal behaviour, ecology and physiology are continuously benefitting from progressing biologging techniques, including the collection of accelerometer data to infer animal behaviours and energy exp...

    Authors: Hui Yu, Chris A.J. Klaassen, Jian Deng, Trent Leen, Guozheng Li and Marcel Klaassen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:42
  33. Flight performance and dispersal behaviour can differ between sexes, resulting in sex-biased dispersal. The primary sex ratio of populations may also explain dispersal bias between sexes, as this bias may evol...

    Authors: Sandra Martínez-Pérez, Eduardo Galante and Estefanía Micó
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:41
  34. “Central-place foragers” are constrained in their habitat selection and foraging range by the frequency with which they need to return to a central place. For example, chick-rearing songbirds that must feed th...

    Authors: Kristen M. Lalla, Kevin C. Fraser, Barbara Frei, Jason D. Fischer, Joe Siegrist, James D. Ray, Mario Cohn-Haft and Kyle H. Elliott
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:39
  35. Scatter-hoarding birds provide effective long-distance seed dispersal for plants. Transporting seeds far promotes population spread, colonization of new areas, and connectivity between populations. However, wh...

    Authors: Marjorie C. Sorensen, Thomas Mueller, Isabel Donoso, Valentin Graf, Dominik Merges, Marco Vanoni, Wolfgang Fiedler and Eike Lena Neuschulz
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:38
  36. Anthropogenic linear features change the behavior and selection patterns of species, which must adapt to these ever-increasing features on the landscape. Roads are a well-studied linear feature that alter the ...

    Authors: Paul F. Jones, Andrew F. Jakes, Scott E. Vegter and Mike S. Verhage
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:37
  37. Anthropogenic food sources (AFSs) are widespread in human-transformed landscapes and the current scale at which they occur drives ecological change at the individual, population, and community levels. AFSs are...

    Authors: Varalika Jain, Thomas Bugnyar, Susan J. Cunningham, Mario Gallego-Abenza, Matthias-Claudio Loretto and Petra Sumasgutner
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:35
  38. Migration is a widespread strategy among ungulates to cope with seasonality. Phenology, especially in seasonally snow-covered landscapes featuring “white waves” of snow accumulation and “green waves” of plant ...

    Authors: Malena Candino, Emiliano Donadio and Jonathan N. Pauli
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:34
  39. Animal personality has emerged as a key concept in behavioral ecology. While many studies have demonstrated the influence of personality traits on behavioral patterns, its quantification, especially in wild an...

    Authors: Jonas Stiegler, Alisa Lins, Melanie Dammhahn, Stephanie Kramer-Schadt, Sylvia Ortmann and Niels Blaum
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:33
  40. Movement behavior is an important contributor to habitat selection and its incorporation in disease risk models has been somewhat neglected. The habitat preferences of host individuals affect their probability...

    Authors: Eric R. Dougherty, Dana P. Seidel, Jason K. Blackburn, Wendy C. Turner and Wayne M. Getz
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:31

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:36

  41. Bio-logging and animal tracking datasets continuously grow in volume and complexity, documenting animal behaviour and ecology in unprecedented extent and detail, but greatly increasing the challenge of extract...

    Authors: Andrea Kölzsch, Sarah C. Davidson, Dominik Gauggel, Clemens Hahn, Julian Hirt, Roland Kays, Ilona Lang, Ashley Lohr, Benedict Russell, Anne K. Scharf, Gabriel Schneider, Candace M. Vinciguerra, Martin Wikelski and Kamran Safi
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:30
  42. As a widely distributed and aerial migratory bird, the Common Swift (Apus apus) flies over a wide geographic range in Eurasia and Africa during migration. Although some studies have revealed the migration routes ...

    Authors: Yanyan Zhao, Xinru Zhao, Lan Wu, Tong Mu, Fang Yu, Lyndon Kearsley, Xuan Liang, Jianping Fu, Xiaoru Hou, Peng Peng, Xiaoyang Li, Tao Zhang, Su Yan, Dick Newell, Chris M. Hewson, Terry Townshend…
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:29