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Wednesday, August 12, 2020 | History

2 edition of Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment found in the catalog.

Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment

Johnny Lund Jeppesen

Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment

by Johnny Lund Jeppesen

  • 328 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Vildtbiologisk station in Rønde, Denmark .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Red deer -- Ecology -- Denmark.,
  • Red deer -- Effect of habitat modification on -- Denmark.,
  • Human-animal relationships -- Denmark.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Johnny Lund Jeppesen.
    SeriesDanish review of game biology -- v. 13, no. 2, Communication ... from Vildtbiologisk Station -- no. 214, Meddelelse ... fra Vildtbiologisk station -- nr. 213
    The Physical Object
    Pagination38 p. :
    Number of Pages38
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17379635M

      Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment. Background Human disturbance can influence wildlife behaviour, which can have implications for wildlife populations. For example, wildlife may be more vigilant near human disturbance, resulting in decreased forage intake and reduced reproductive success. We measured the effects of human activities compared to predator and other environmental factors on the behaviour of elk (Cervus elaphus.

    Finally, to evaluate the impacts of human disturbance on our broad scale index of space use, we performed a linear regression using home range size (km 2) as the dependent variable and the covariates included in Table 1 as independent variables. We performed this analysis with GPS data from – using the GLIMMIX procedure in SAS.   Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer in a Danish environment. Danish Review of Game Biology KELSALL, J.P.

      The scientists found that, above all, deer favor areas where new growth of new leader shoots of sagebrush is high, but that human disturbance from oil and gas activity negatively influenced their.   In a human-dominated landscape, effects of human disturbance on elk behaviour exceed those of habitat and natural predators. Humans trigger increased vigilance and decreased foraging in elk. However, it is not just the number of people but also the type of human activity that influences elk behaviour (e.g. hiking vs. hunting).


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Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment by Johnny Lund Jeppesen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment [] Jeppesen, J.L. Vildtbiologisk Cited by:   Although different behaviours may be associated with different microhabitat features, behaviours of red deer responded similarly to the same human disturbance on a broad scale.

Based on the observations above, we believe that red deer are avoiding human-altered habitat for movement, bedding and foraging because of disturbances during the critical late winter by: [10] J.L. Jeppesen, Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment, Danish Review of Game Biology 13 () [10] J.L.

Jeppesen, Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment, Danish Review of Game Biology 13 () [11] D.F. Van, W.C. Klein, Response of elk to installation of oil wells, J. Mammal. 77 () Cited by: 1. Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a.

Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment. Danish Review of Game Biol 1– Jeppesen, J. ( b). seasonal movements and home range features of this deer, (2) habitat selection, (3) effect of tourism on movements and activity patterns, (4) impact of deer, living at a high density, on the Mediterranean scrubwood.

S.L. is responsible for the overall planning of this study and most of. Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer Cervus elaphus in a Danish environment.

Danish Review of Game Biol 1– Lehner, P. (Ed.) (). The levels of illegal human disturbance in areas visited and not visited by tourists are compared. Over half the population is now in groups monitored for research or tourism. However, these visits could cause disturbance and stress to the gorillas and greatly increase the risk of human diseases being introduced into the population.

a) Determine average red deer home range sizes, habitat preferences and utilisation. b) Investigate effects of grazing on natural regeneration in semi-natural woodlands in Exmoor and the Quantock Hills, and the extent to which impact is attributable to deer rather than sheep and other factors.

The analysis of activity pattern of bears and people revealed clear temporal segregation overall; in addition, analysis of overlap in activity as computed for different disturbance levels showed a significant temporal shift in bear activity at the sites with greater human passage, indicating that bears adjust their movement patterns in time as.

In particular, the aims of this study are as follows: (i) to present first data on home range sizes at two temporal scales (annual and seasonal) of 20 male red deer monitored for several consecutive years in the Western Carpathians using three home range-estimating methods; (ii) to show distinct patterns of spatial behaviour, i.e.

residential and migratory, in the same red deer population. We investigated the movement pattern of GPS-collared red deer (Cervus elaphus) during drive hunts with loose dogs. In 46 flights of hinds (N = 9), the median flight distance was km (range –). In 28 % of the flights, the hind left its home range.

Average time before returning to home range was 23 h (range 2–88). Impacts of hunting disturbance on waterbirds - A review. past studies have shown that red deer experiencing a hunt flee away from the hunting area in the following days (Jeppesen a, Sunde.

The greater human disturbance and visibility in agricultural land and forestry area may restrict diurnal activity of deer (Mysterud and Ostbye, ). In addition, deer also seemed to increase activity during the nighttime when the activity of dogs was relatively low in the study area.

Deer activity was maximum at °C and decreased at both higher and lower temperatures. Effects of temperature varied with time of day, season, cloud cover, wind speed, and habitat.

Although anthropogenic disturbance can have a significant impact on wildlife populations, little information exists on the behavioral response of free-ranging bison (Bos bison) to human activity.

At night the supply of browse was the greater determining factors; at this time the deer chose young regeneration of any height or old timber. On the weekends (with greater numbers of recreationists) the deer tended to utilize more extensively forest areas offering greater cover. Recreational hunters have largely replaced natural predators of white-tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus) across much of North America; thereby, providing the greatest form of risk (both direct and indirect) to a ha property in Oklahoma, USA, we evaluated how controlled hunting influenced movement behaviour (using movement rate [m/h] and relative displacement index [%]) of Jeppesen, J.

Impact of human disturbance on home range movements and activity of red deer Cervus elaphus in a Danish environment. Danish Review Game Biology Krausman, P. R., and P. Hervert. Mountain sheep responses to aerial surveys.

Wildlife Society Bulletin. JARNEMO, A. Seasonal migration of male red deer (Cervus elaphus) in southern Sweden and consequences for management. European Journal of Wildlife Research 54 (2): [ Links ] JEPPESEN, J.L.

Impact of human disturbance on home range, movements and activity of red deer (Cervus elaphus) in a Danish environment.The red deer is in the Iberian Peninsula at the southwestern edge of its European range and although widespread, red deer ecology in Portugal remains poorly understood.

By using pellet group counts, we investigate how habitat structure, vegetation composition and human disturbance affect red deer. The aim of this study was to understand how deer change their behavior (movement and space-use metrics) in response to temporal periods of human disturbance and hunting.

In a study by Tolon et al. (), wild boar (Sus scrofa L., ) were studied to determine how space-use patterns, such as home ranges, were affected by temporal changes in.