Training Captive‐Bred or Translocated Animals to Avoid Predators

@article{Griffin2000TrainingCO,
  title={Training Captive‐Bred or Translocated Animals to Avoid Predators},
  author={A. Griffin and D. Blumstein and C. S. Evans},
  journal={Conservation Biology},
  year={2000},
  volume={14},
  pages={1317-1326}
}
  • A. Griffin, D. Blumstein, C. S. Evans
  • Published 2000
  • Biology
  • Conservation Biology
  • Abstract: Animal reintroductions and translocations are potentially important interventions to save species from extinction, but most are unsuccessful. Mortality due to predation is a principal cause of failure. Animals that have been isolated from predators, either throughout their lifetime or over evolutionary time, may no longer express appropriate antipredator behavior. For this reason, conservation biologists are beginning to include antipredator training in pre-release preparation… CONTINUE READING

    Figures and Tables from this paper.

    Fitness consequences of personality: a meta-analysis
    • 1,029
    • PDF
    Developing the science of reintroduction biology.
    • 799
    • PDF
    Social learning about predators: a review and prospectus
    • 347
    • PDF
    The future of stock enhancements: lessons for hatchery practice from conservation biology
    • 322
    • PDF
    Learning specificity in acquired predator recognition
    • 212
    • PDF

    References

    Publications referenced by this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 68 REFERENCES
    Behavioral decisions made under the risk of predation: a review and prospectus
    • 6,654
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    Translocation as a Species Conservation Tool: Status and Strategy
    • 1,568
    Reintroduction of captive-born animals
    • 323
    Historical and experimental learned predator recognition in free-living New-Zealand robins
    • 149
    Vigilance Behaviour in African Ungulates: The Role of Predation Pressure
    • 302
    Animal Intelligence; Experimental Studies
    • 623