Mayeul Dalleau

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  • Yassine Gangat, Mayeul Dalleau, Daniel David, Nicolas Sebastien, Denis Payet
  • 2010
Green sea turtles Chelonia mydas inhabit tropical and subtropical oceans worldwide. Living in the marine environment and laying eggs on the beach, they are mainly threatened by human activities (poaching, fisheries by-catch, habitat destruction, etc.). In Reunion Island, the Kélonia observatory and IFREMER develop various scientific programs to study and(More)
To refine our understanding of the spatial structure of the green turtle (Chelonia mydas) populations in the South West Indian Ocean (SWIO), we analysed patterns of mitochondrial DNA (396 base pairs control region fragment) variation among 171 samples collected at five distinct locations (Kenya, Northern Mozambique, and three locations in the Republic of(More)
Changes in phenology, the timing of seasonal activities, are among the most frequently observed responses to environmental disturbances and in marine species are known to occur in response to climate changes that directly affects ocean temperature, biogeochemical composition and sea level. We examined nesting seasonality data from long-term studies at 8(More)
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