Affiliation: Wildlife Conservation Society
- Optimism and Challenge for Science-Based Conservation of Migratory Species in and out of U.S. National ParksJoel Berger
Division of Biological Sciences, University of Montana, Missoula, MT 59801, U S A North American Program Wildlife Conservation Society, Bozeman, MT 59715, U S A
Conserv Biol 28:4-12. 2014..Optimismo y Retos para la Conservación Científicamente Basada de Especies Migratorias Dentro y Fuera de Parques Nacionales de E.U.A. ..
- Globalization of the cashmere market and the decline of large mammals in central AsiaJoel Berger
Division of Biological Sciences, University of Montana, and Northern Rockies Field Office, Wildlife Conservation Society, Missoula, MT 59812, USA
Conserv Biol 27:679-89. 2013..kiang), takhi (E. przewalski), and wild yak (Bos mutus). Our results suggest striking yet indirect and unintended actions that link trophic-level effects to markets induced by the trade for cashmere...
- Estimation of body-size traits by photogrammetry in large mammals to inform conservationJoel Berger
Division of Biological Sciences, University of Montana, Missoula, MT 59812, USA
Conserv Biol 26:769-77. 2012....
- Connecting the dots: an invariant migration corridor links the Holocene to the presentJoel Berger
Teton Field Office, Wildlife Conservation Society, PO Box 985, Teton Valley, ID 83455, USA
Biol Lett 2:528-31. 2006..Our findings have implications for developing strategies to protect long distance land migrations in Africa, Asia and North America and to prevent the disappearance of ecological phenomena that have operated for millennia...
- Carnivore repatriation and holarctic prey: narrowing the deficit in ecological effectivenessJoel Berger
Teton Field Office, Wildlife Conservation Society, P O Box 985, Teton Valley, Idaho 83455, USA
Conserv Biol 21:1105-16. 2007..Although behavior offers a proxy to evaluate ecological effectiveness, a continuing challenge will be to understand how naïve prey respond to novel or introduced predators...
- Sexual predators, energy development, and conservation in greater YellowstoneJoel Berger
Division of Biological Sciences, and Northern Rockies Field Office, Wildlife Conservation Society, University of Montana, Missoula, MT 59812, USA
Conserv Biol 24:891-6. 2010..Our findings further suggest that the public and industry need stronger regulatory action to instill greater vigilance when and where social factors and land conversion impact biological systems...
- The ecological future of the North American bison: conceiving long-term, large-scale conservation of wildlifeEric W Sanderson
Wildlife Conservation Society, 2300 Southern Boulevard, Bronx, NY 10460, USA
Conserv Biol 22:252-66. 2008..By formulating an inclusive, affirmative, and specific vision through consultation with a wide range of stakeholders, we hope to provide a foundation for conservation of bison, and other wide-ranging species, over the next 100 years...
- Indirect effects and traditional trophic cascades: a test involving wolves, coyotes, and pronghornKim Murray Berger
Department of Wildland Resources, Utah State University, Logan, Utah 84322 5230, USA
Ecology 89:818-28. 2008....
- Climate change intensification of herbivore impacts on tree recruitmentJedediah Brodie
Wildlife Biology Program, University of Montana, Missoula, MT 59812, USA
Proc Biol Sci 279:1366-70. 2012..Predictions of climate change impacts must not overlook the crucial importance of species interactions...
- Fear, human shields and the redistribution of prey and predators in protected areasJoel Berger
North America Program, Wildlife Conservation Society, Teton Valley, ID 83455, USA
Biol Lett 3:620-3. 2007..To interpret ecologically functioning systems within parks, we must now also account for indirect anthropogenic effects on species distributions and behaviour...
- Pleistocene rewilding: an optimistic agenda for twenty-first century conservationC Josh Donlan
Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York 14853, USA cjd34cornell edu
Am Nat 168:660-81. 2006..Secure fencing would be a major economic cost, and social challenges will include acceptance of predation as an overriding natural process and the incorporation of pre-Columbian ecological frameworks into conservation strategies...