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  1. 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
  2. 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
  3. 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
  4. 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

  5. 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
  6. 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
  7. Migration phenology is shifting for many long-distance migrants due to global climate change, however the timing and duration of migration may influence the environmental conditions individuals encounter, with...

    Authors: Marta Acácio, Inês Catry, Andrea Soriano-Redondo, João Paulo Silva, Philip W. Atkinson and Aldina M. A. Franco
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:28
  8. Movement is fundamental to life, shaping population dynamics, biodiversity patterns, and ecosystem structure. In 2008, the movement ecology framework (MEF Nathan et al. in PNAS 105(49):19052–19059, 2008) intro...

    Authors: Rocío Joo, Simona Picardi, Matthew E. Boone, Thomas A. Clay, Samantha C. Patrick, Vilma S. Romero-Romero and Mathieu Basille
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:26
  9. Authors: Anna M. Knochel, Nigel E. Hussey, Steven T. Kessel, Camrin D. Braun, Jesse E. M. Cochran, Graham Hill, Rebecca Klaus, Tarik Checkchak, Nasereldin M. Elamin El Hassen, Mohammed Younnis and Michael L. Berumen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:24

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:22

  10. Identifying animal behaviors, life history states, and movement patterns is a prerequisite for many animal behavior analyses and effective management of wildlife and habitats. Most approaches classify short-te...

    Authors: Cory Overton, Michael Casazza, Joseph Bretz, Fiona McDuie, Elliott Matchett, Desmond Mackell, Austen Lorenz, Andrea Mott, Mark Herzog and Josh Ackerman
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:23
  11. Reef manta ray (Mobula alfredi) populations along the Northeastern African coastline are poorly studied. Identifying critical habitats for this species is essential for future research and conservation efforts. D...

    Authors: Anna M. Knochel, Nigel E. Hussey, Steven T. Kessel, Camrin D. Braun, Jesse E. M. Cochran, Graham Hill, Rebecca Klaus, Tarik Checkchak, Nasereldin M. Elamin El Hassen, Mohammed Younnis and Michael L. Berumen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:22

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:24

  12. Wildlife conservation often focuses on establishing protected areas. However, these conservation zones are frequently established without adequate knowledge of the movement patterns of the species they are des...

    Authors: Meredith A. Semel, Heather N. Abernathy, Brandon P. Semel, Michael J. Cherry, Tsioriniaina J. C. Ratovoson and Ignacio T. Moore
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:20
  13. Animals are important vectors for the dispersal of a wide variety of plant species, and thus play a key role in maintaining the health and biodiversity of natural ecosystems. On oceanic islands, flying-foxes a...

    Authors: Christopher M. Todd, David A. Westcott, John M. Martin, Karrie Rose, Adam McKeown, Jane Hall and Justin A. Welbergen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:19
  14. Global increases in human activity threaten connectivity of animal habitat and populations. Protection and restoration of wildlife habitat and movement corridors require robust models to forecast the effects o...

    Authors: Jesse Whittington, Mark Hebblewhite, Robin W. Baron, Adam T. Ford and John Paczkowski
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:17
  15. Prey depletion is a threat to the world’s large carnivores, and is likely to affect subordinate competitors within the large carnivore guild disproportionately. African lions limit African wild dog populations...

    Authors: Ben Goodheart, Scott Creel, Milan A. Vinks, Kambwiri Banda, Johnathan Reyes de Merkle, Anna Kusler, Chase Dart, Kachama Banda, Matthew S. Becker, Peter Indala, Chuma Simukonda and Adrian Kaluka
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:16
  16. Authors: Kirsty A. Franklin, Ken Norris, Jennifer A. Gill, Norman Ratcliffe, Anne-Sophie Bonnet-Lebrun, Simon J. Butler, Nik C. Cole, Carl G. Jones, Simeon Lisovski, Kevin Ruhomaun, Vikash Tatayah and Malcolm A. C. Nicoll
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:15

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:13

  17. In migratory species, the extent of within- and between-individual variation in migratory strategies can influence potential rates and directions of responses to environmental changes. Quantifying this variati...

    Authors: Kirsty A. Franklin, Ken Norris, Jennifer A. Gill, Norman Ratcliffe, Anne-Sophie Bonnet-Lebrun, Simon J. Butler, Nik C. Cole, Carl G. Jones, Simeon Lisovski, Kevin Ruhomaun, Vikash Tatayah and Malcolm A. C. Nicoll
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:13

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:15

  18. Several migratory ungulates, including caribou, are dramatically declining. Caribou of the Barren-ground ecotype, which forms its own subspecies, are known to be mainly migratory. By contrast, within the Woodl...

    Authors: Jessica Theoret, Maria Cavedon, Troy Hegel, Dave Hervieux, Helen Schwantje, Robin Steenweg, Megan Watters and Marco Musiani
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:12
  19. Conditions encountered en route can dramatically impact the energy that migratory species spend on movement. Migratory birds often manage energetic costs by adjusting their behavior in relation to wind conditions...

    Authors: Jennifer A. Linscott, Juan G. Navedo, Sarah J. Clements, Jason P. Loghry, Jorge Ruiz, Bart M. Ballard, Mitch D. Weegman and Nathan R. Senner
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:11
  20. While Pace of Life Syndrome predicts behavioural differences between individuals with differential growth and survival, testing these predictions in nature is challenging due to difficulties with measuring ind...

    Authors: Graydon McKee, Rachael L. Hornsby, Friedrich Fischer, Erin S. Dunlop, Robert Mackereth, Thomas C. Pratt and Michael Rennie
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:10
  21. Birds that forage while covering distance during migration should adjust traveling behaviors as the availability of foraging habitat changes. Particularly, the behavior of those species that depend on bodies o...

    Authors: C. Rueda-Uribe, U. Lötberg and S. Åkesson
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:9

    The Publisher Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2022 10:27

  22. Movement information can improve conservation of imperiled species, yet movement is not quantified for many organisms in need of conservation. Prairie chub (Macrhybopsis australis) is a regionally endemic freshwa...

    Authors: Zachary D. Steffensmeier, Maeghen Wedgeworth, Lauren Yancy, Noah Santee, Shannon K. Brewer and Joshuah S. Perkin
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:8
  23. Extinction is one of the greatest threats to the living world, endangering organisms globally, advancing conservation to the forefront of species research. To maximise the efficacy of conservation efforts, und...

    Authors: Natasha E. McGowan, Nikki J. Marks, Aaron G. Maule, Anne Schmidt-Küntzel, Laurie L. Marker and David M. Scantlebury
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:7
  24. Asian elephant numbers are declining across much of their range driven largely by serious threats from land use change resulting in habitat loss and fragmentation. Myanmar, holding critical range for the speci...

    Authors: A. N. Chan, G. Wittemyer, J. McEvoy, A. C. Williams, N. Cox, P. Soe, M. Grindley, N. M. Shwe, A. M. Chit, Z. M. Oo and P. Leimgruber
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:6
  25. Understanding the evolution of migration requires knowledge of the patterns, sources, and consequences of variation in migratory behaviour, a need exacerbated by the fact that many migratory species show rapid...

    Authors: Nathalie Kürten, Heiko Schmaljohann, Coraline Bichet, Birgen Haest, Oscar Vedder, Jacob González-Solís and Sandra Bouwhuis
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:5

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2023 11:4

  26. Although some migratory birds may take different routes during their outbound and inbound migration, the factors causing these differential migrations to and from the breeding grounds, have rarely been investi...

    Authors: Batbayar Galtbalt, Nyambayar Batbayar, Tuvshintugs Sukhbaatar, Bernd Vorneweg, Georg Heine, Uschi Müller, Martin Wikelski and Marcel Klaassen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:4
  27. Larval connectivity between distinct benthic populations is essential for their persistence. Although connectivity is difficult to measure in situ, it can be predicted via models that simulate biophysical inte...

    Authors: Jonathan Demmer, Peter Robins, Shelagh Malham, Matthew Lewis, Aaron Owen, Trevor Jones and Simon Neill
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:3
  28. Invasive reptiles pose a serious threat to global biodiversity, but early detection of individuals in an incipient population is often hindered by their cryptic nature, sporadic movements, and variation among ...

    Authors: Abigail B. Feuka, Melia G. Nafus, Amy A. Yackel Adams, Larissa L. Bailey and Mevin B. Hooten
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:2
  29. The timing of autumn migration in ducks is influenced by a range of environmental conditions that may elicit individual experiences and responses from individual birds, yet most studies have investigated relat...

    Authors: Florian G. Weller, William S. Beatty, Elisabeth B. Webb, Dylan C. Kesler, David G. Krementz, Kwasi Asante and Luke W. Naylor
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2022 10:1
  30. Many birds species range over vast geographic regions and migrate seasonally between their breeding and overwintering sites. Deciding when to depart for migration is one of the most consequential life-history ...

    Authors: Nils Linek, Paweł Brzęk, Phillip Gienapp, M. Teague O’Mara, Ivan Pokrovsky, Andreas Schmidt, J. Ryan Shipley, Jan R. E. Taylor, Juha Tiainen, Tamara Volkmer, Martin Wikelski and Jesko Partecke
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:63
  31. Habitat specialists living in human-dominated landscapes are likely to be affected by habitat fragmentation and human disturbances more than generalists. But there is a paucity of information on their response...

    Authors: Damber Bista, Greg S. Baxter, Nicholas J. Hudson, Sonam Tashi Lama, Janno Weerman and Peter John Murray
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:62
  32. The timing of migration for herbivorous migratory birds is thought to coincide with spring phenology as emerging vegetation supplies them with the resources to fuel migration, and, in species with a capital br...

    Authors: Mariëlle L. van Toor, Sergey Kharitonov, Saulius Švažas, Mindaugas Dagys, Erik Kleyheeg, Gerard Müskens, Ulf Ottosson, Ramunas Žydelis and Jonas Waldenström
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:61
  33. Dispersal is a critical life history strategy that has important conservation implications, particularly for at-risk species with active recovery efforts and migratory species. Both natal and breeding dispersa...

    Authors: Rose J. Swift, Michael J. Anteau, Kristen S. Ellis, Megan M. Ring, Mark H. Sherfy and Dustin L. Toy
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:59
  34. Biologging now allows detailed recording of animal movement, thus informing behavioural ecology in ways unthinkable just a few years ago. In particular, combining GPS and accelerometry allows spatially explici...

    Authors: Jeanne Clermont, Sasha Woodward-Gagné and Dominique Berteaux
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:58
  35. Human disturbance alters animal movement globally and infrastructure, such as roads, can act as physical barriers that impact behaviour across multiple spatial scales. In ungulates, roads can particularly hamp...

    Authors: Gioele Passoni, Tim Coulson, Nathan Ranc, Andrea Corradini, A. J. Mark Hewison, Simone Ciuti, Benedikt Gehr, Marco Heurich, Falko Brieger, Robin Sandfort, Atle Mysterud, Niko Balkenhol and Francesca Cagnacci
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:57
  36. Landfills are a major subsidy for some animals, with implications for their life history and demography. Gulls feed extensively on food from landfills and closures are expected to have ecological consequences,...

    Authors: Liam P. Langley, Stuart Bearhop, Niall H.K. Burton, Alex N. Banks, Tim Frayling, Chris B. Thaxter, Gary D. Clewley, Emily Scragg and Stephen C. Votier
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:56
  37. This paper introduces DynamoVis version 1.0, an open-source software developed to design, record and export custom animations and multivariate visualizations from movement data, enabling visual exploration and...

    Authors: Somayeh Dodge, Mert Toka and Crystal J. Bae
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:55
  38. Migrations in temperate systems typically have two migratory phases, spring and autumn, and many migratory ungulates track the pulse of spring vegetation growth during a synchronized spring migration. In contr...

    Authors: Matthew D. Cameron, Joseph M. Eisaguirre, Greg A. Breed, Kyle Joly and Knut Kielland
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:54
  39. Crossing open water instead of following the coast(line) is one way for landbirds to continue migration. However, depending on prevailing weather and the birds’ physiological conditions, it is also a risky cho...

    Authors: Natalie A. Kelsey, Ommo Hüppop and Franz Bairlein
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:53
  40. Authors: Robert J. Lennox, Samuel Westrelin, Allan T. Souza, Marek Šmejkal, Milan Říha, Marie Prchalová, Ran Nathan, Barbara Koeck, Shaun Killen, Ivan Jarić, Karl Gjelland, Jack Hollins, Gustav Hellstrom, Henry Hansen, Steven J. Cooke, David Boukal…
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:52

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2021 9:40

  41. Authors: Batbayar Galtbalt, Amanda Lilleyman, Jonathan T. Coleman, Chuyu Cheng, Zhijun Ma, Danny I. Rogers, Bradley K. Woodworth, Richard A. Fuller, Stephen T. Garnett and Marcel Klaassen
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:51

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2021 9:32

  42. Classic ecological formulations of predator–prey interactions often assume that predators and prey interact randomly in an information-limited environment. In the field, however, most prey can accurately asses...

    Authors: Jordi F. Pagès, Frederic Bartumeus, Javier Romero and Teresa Alcoverro
    Citation: Movement Ecology 2021 9:50