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Global Conservation Priorities for Marine Turtles ArchiMer
Wallace, Bryan P.; Dimatteo, Andrew D.; Bolten, Alan B.; Chaloupka, Milani Y.; Hutchinson, Brian J.; Abreu-grobois, F. Alberto; Mortimer, Jeanne A.; Seminoff, Jeffrey A.; Amorocho, Diego; Bjorndal, Karen A.; Bourjea, Jerome; Bowen, Brian W.; Briseno Duenas, Raquel; Casale, Paolo; Choudhury, B. C.; Costa, Alice; Dutton, Peter H.; Fallabrino, Alejandro; Finkbeiner, Elena M.; Girard, Alexandre; Girondot, Marc; Hamann, Mark; Hurley, Brendan J.; Lopez-mendilaharsu, Milagros; Angela Marcovaldi, Maria; Musick, John A.; Nel, Ronel; Pilcher, Nicolas J.; Troeng, Sebastian; Witherington, Blair; Mast, Roderic B..
Where conservation resources are limited and conservation targets are diverse, robust yet flexible priority-setting frameworks are vital. Priority-setting is especially important for geographically widespread species with distinct populations subject to multiple threats that operate on different spatial and temporal scales. Marine turtles are widely distributed and exhibit intra-specific variations in population sizes and trends, as well as reproduction and morphology. However, current global extinction risk assessment frameworks do not assess conservation status of spatially and biologically distinct marine turtle Regional Management Units (RMUs), and thus do not capture variations in population trends, impacts of threats, or necessary conservation...
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Ano: 2011 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00050/16097/13573.pdf
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Nesting Phenology of Marine Turtles: Insights from a Regional Comparative Analysis on Green Turtle (Chelonia mydas) ArchiMer
Dalleau, Mayeul; Ciccione, Stephane; Mortimer, Jeanne A.; Garnier, Julie; Benhamou, Simon; Bourjea, Jerome.
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 green turtle (Chelonia mydas) rookeries that include 21 specific nesting sites in the South-West Indian Ocean (SWIO). We demonstrated that temperature drives patterns of nesting seasonality at the regional scale. We found a significant correlation between mean annual Sea Surface Temperature (SST) and dates of peak nesting with rookeries exposed to higher SST having a delayed nesting peak. This supports the...
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Ano: 2012 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00098/20940/18558.pdf
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Population structure enhances perspectives on regional management of the western Indian Ocean green turtle ArchiMer
Bourjea, Jerome; Mortimer, Jeanne A.; Garnier, Julie; Okemwa, Gladys; Godley, Brendan J.; Hughes, George; Dalleau, Mayeul; Jean, Claire; Ciccione, Stephane; Muths, Delphine.
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 Seychelles: the Granitic, Amirantes, and Farquhar groups) and compared them to genetic data (n = 288), previously collected from 10 southern locations in the SWIO. We also analysed post-nesting satellite tracks (n = 4) from green turtles nesting in the Amirantes group. Pairwise comparisons of haplotype frequencies showed significant genetic differentiation amongst rookeries and suggest that the SWIO hosts...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Indian Ocean; MtDNA; Satellite tracking; Phylogeography; Management unit; Chelonia mydas.
Ano: 2015 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00266/37732/36062.pdf
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Regional Management Units for Marine Turtles: A Novel Framework for Prioritizing Conservation and Research across Multiple Scales ArchiMer
Wallace, Bryan P.; Dimatteo, Andrew D.; Hurley, Brendan J.; Finkbeiner, Elena M.; Bolten, Alan B.; Chaloupka, Milani Y.; Hutchinson, Brian J.; Alberto Abreu-grobois, F.; Amorocho, Diego; Bjorndal, Karen A.; Bourjea, Jerome; Bowen, Brian W.; Briseno Duenas, Raquel; Casale, Paolo; Choudhury, B. C.; Costa, Alice; Dutton, Peter H.; Fallabrino, Alejandro; Girard, Adrian; Girondot, Marc; Godfrey, Matthew H.; Hamann, Meike; Lopez-mendilaharsu, Milagros; Marcovaldi, Maria Angela; Mortimer, Jeanne A.; Musick, John A.; Nel, Ronel; Pilcher, Nicolas J.; Seminoff, Jeffrey A.; Troeng, Sebastian; Witherington, Blair; Mast, Roderic B..
Background: Resolving threats to widely distributed marine megafauna requires definition of the geographic distributions of both the threats as well as the population unit(s) of interest. In turn, because individual threats can operate on varying spatial scales, their impacts can affect different segments of a population of the same species. Therefore, integration of multiple tools and techniques - including site-based monitoring, genetic analyses, mark-recapture studies and telemetry - can facilitate robust definitions of population segments at multiple biological and spatial scales to address different management and research challenges. Methodology/Principal Findings: To address these issues for marine turtles, we collated all available studies on...
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Ano: 2010 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00028/13926/11308.pdf
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Seascape Genetics and the Spatial Ecology of Juvenile Green Turtles ArchiMer
Jensen, Michael P.; Dalleau, Mayeul; Gaspar, Philippe; Lalire, Maxime; Jean, Claire; Ciccione, Stéphane; Mortimer, Jeanne A.; Quillard, Mireille; Taquet, Coralie; Wamukota, Andrew; Leroux, Géraud; Bourjea, Jerome.
Understanding how ocean currents impact the distribution and connectivity of marine species, provides vital information for the effective conservation management of migratory marine animals. Here, we used a combination of molecular genetics and ocean drift simulations to investigate the spatial ecology of juvenile green turtle (Chelonia mydas) developmental habitats, and assess the role of ocean currents in driving the dispersal of green turtle hatchlings. We analyzed mitochondrial (mt)DNA sequenced from 358 juvenile green turtles, and from eight developmental areas located throughout the Southwest Indian Ocean (SWIO). A mixed stock analysis (MSA) was applied to estimate the level of connectivity between developmental sites and published genetic data from...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Chelonia mydas; Green turtle; Juvenile; MtDNA; Drifting simulation; Connectivity; Mixed stock analysis; Southwest Indian Ocean.
Ano: 2020 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00612/72443/71398.pdf
Registros recuperados: 5
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