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Neotropical Anachronisms: The Fruits the Gomphotheres Ate
Plant distributions in neotropical forest and grassland mixes that are moderately and patchily browsed by free-ranging livestock may be more like those before megafaunal extinction than were those present at the time of Spanish conquest.
Prehistoric Extinctions on Islands and Continents
Geological extinction of a continental megafauna of Holarctic mammoths, American ground sloths, and Australian diprotodonts, to name a few mammalian examples, rivals pulsing ice sheets and
Pleistocene Rewilding: An Optimistic Agenda for Twenty‐First Century Conservation
Pleistocene rewilding would deliberately promote large, long‐lived species over pest and weed assemblages, facilitate the persistence and ecological effectiveness of megafauna on a global scale, and broaden the underlying premise of conservation from managing extinction to encompass restoring ecological and evolutionary processes.
The Discovery of America
Should the model survive future findings, it will mean that the extinction chronology of the Pleistocene megafauna can be used to map the spread of Homo sapiens throughout the New World.
Twilight of the Mammoths: Ice Age Extinctions and the Rewilding of America
List of Illustrations Acknowledgments Prologue 1 Discovering the Last Lost World Radiocarbon Dating and Quaternary Extinctions 2 Overview of Overkill 3 Ground Sloth Dung and Packrat Middens Giant
Asynchronous extinction of late Quaternary sloths on continents and islands.
This asynchronous situation is not compatible with glacial-interglacial climate change forcing these extinctions, especially given the great elevational, latitudinal, and longitudinal variation of the sloth-bearing continental sites.
Quaternary extinctions : a prehistoric revolution
What caused the extinction of so many animals at or near the end of the Pleistocene? Was it overkill by human hunters, the result of a major climatic change or was it just a part of some massive
War Zones and Game Sinks in Lewis and Clark’s West
The journals of Lewis and Clark reveal a major difference in the taxa, numbers, and behavior of megafauna on either side of the Rocky Mountains in western North America. Two prior events set the