Holly Fuong

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.anbehav.2014.07.005 0003-3472/© 2014 The Association for the Study of A Many species benefit from listening to the vocalizations of their predators as well as the alarm vocalizations of other species. This eavesdropping is an important way to acquire information regarding predator location and threat magnitude. Previous studies(More)
Individuals vary in the number and types of social relationships they maintain. If beneficial, social relationships may reduce predation risk and thus increase an individual’s sense of security. We tested this hypothesis by studying the responses of female yellow-bellied marmots (Marmota flaviventer) to broadcast alarm calls from unfamiliar individuals.(More)
Within the last decade, there have been extraordinary discoveries and advances in our understanding of tool-using behavior in animals. We now know that mammals, fish, and even some invertebrates make and employ different types of tools to solve numerous problems. While there are textbooks that catalog and analyze the literature on tool use and manufacture(More)
As a cooperative effort between the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), the Turtle Conservancy, and the United States Geological Survey (USGS), we have developed an outline for reintroducing western pond turtles (Emys pallida) into an urban waterway in the Los Angeles area. First, we present a brief literature review covering the biology and(More)
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