• Corpus ID: 130444350

Boom and bust development by invading vendace Coregonus albula in the subarctic Inari-Pasvik watershed (Finland, Norway and Russia).

@inproceedings{Salonen2007BoomAB,
  title={Boom and bust development by invading vendace Coregonus albula in the subarctic Inari-Pasvik watershed (Finland, Norway and Russia).},
  author={Erno Salonen and Per‐Arne Amundsen and Thomas B{\o}hn and Małgorzata Jankun and Paweł Brzuzan and Piotr Hliwa and Miroslaw Luczyński},
  year={2007}
}
Invader population speeds up life history during colonization
TLDR
The study reveals that the invasion into a new environment induced large changes in life-history strategy, with typical r-selected traits being more prominent in the colonist than in the source population.
Vendace (Coregonus albula) in Lake Inari — What Has Changed in 50 years?
  • E. Salonen
  • Environmental Science
    Annales Zoologici Fennici
  • 2021
Lake Inari is a subarctic, oligotrophic, regulated lake in northern Finland, connected via the Paatsjoki (Pasvik) River to the Arctic Ocean. A new coregonid species, the vendace (Coregonus albula),
Recent invasion by a non-native cyprinid (common bream Abramis brama) is followed by major changes in the ecological quality of a shallow lake in southern Europe
TLDR
It is indicated that bream affected water quality through bottom-up mechanisms, while top-down effects were comparatively weak, and selective removal of bream and perhaps stocking of native piscivores might improve the ecological status of the lake.
Invasion genetics of vendace (Coregonus albula (L.)) in the Inari-Pasvik watercourse: revealing the origin and expansion pattern of a rapid colonization event
TLDR
It is revealed that repeated translocation of vendace from Lake Sinettäjärvi into a tributary lake of L. Inari in 1964–1966 is the most plausible source for the invasion and both the initial introduction and the secondary expansion were found not to be associated with significant founder effects.
Contrasting Population and Life History Responses of a Young Morph-Pair of European Whitefish to the Invasion of a Specialised Coregonid Competitor, Vendace
TLDR
This long-term case-study found that in two native eco-species equally related to the invader, only one of the eco- Species was highly affected, and the taxonomic relatedness per se seems to offer little predictive power for invasion effects.
A planktivorous specialist turns rapacious: piscivory in invading vendace Coregonus albula.
Following invasion and establishment in a subarctic watercourse, small-sized vendace Coregonus albula were surprisingly found to include fish prey in their diet. The zooplankton resource was severely
Alien fish species in northernmost Finland