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Stress Indicators in Fish
1. Why Do We Measure Stress? 2. Quantifying Stress 3. Specific Measures of Fish Stress 3.1. Cellular and Molecular Indicators 3.2. Primary and Secondary Physiological Indicators 3.3. Whole-OrganismExpand
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Biological carryover effects: linking common concepts and mechanisms in ecology and evolution
The term 'carryover effect' originally arose from repeated measures clinical experiments. However, the term has more recently been applied to ecological and evolutionary studies, often in migratoryExpand
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Making conservation physiology relevant to policy makers and conservation practitioners
The recognition that physiological tools and knowledge have the potential to inform conservation policy has led to the definition of the nascent discipline of “conservation physiology.” Indeed,Expand
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Physiological disturbance and recovery dynamics of bonefish (Albula vulpes), a tropical marine fish, in response to variable exercise and exposure to air.
Current understanding of the stress response in fishes has largely come from studies of freshwater-adapted salmonids, with proportionately few comparative studies having examined marine fishes. TheExpand
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Condition dependent intra-individual repeatability of stress-induced cortisol in a freshwater fish.
The glucocorticoid (GC) stress response is thought to be an individual trait associated with behaviour and life history strategies. Studies exploring such relationships typically assume measuredExpand
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The physiological consequences of catch‐and‐release angling: perspectives on experimental design, interpretation, extrapolation and relevance to stakeholders
Over the past 20 years, there has been a dramatic increase in the use of physiological tools and experimental approaches for the study of the biological consequences of catch-and-release anglingExpand
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Consequences of experimental cortisol manipulations on the thermal biology of the checkered puffer (Sphoeroides testudineus) in laboratory and field environments.
Anthropogenic climate change is altering temperature regimes for coastal marine fishes. However, given that temperature changes will not occur in isolation of other stressors, it is necessary toExpand
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Physiology, Behavior, and Conservation*
Many animal populations are in decline as a result of human activity. Conservation practitioners are attempting to prevent further declines and loss of biodiversity as well as to facilitate recoveryExpand
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Long-term effects of surgically implanted telemetry tags on the nutritional physiology and condition of wild freshwater fish.
Little is known about the long-term consequences of surgically implanted telemetry devices on wild fish, as they are rarely recaptured. We used wild largemouth bass Micropterus salmoides as a modelExpand
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Behavioral and physiological responses of a wild teleost fish to cortisol and androgen manipulation during parental care
Proximate mediators of reproductive behaviors in vertebrates have a long history of study. In fishes, relatively few studies have focused on hormonal control of parental care, despite a comprehensiveExpand
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