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Warming springs and habitat alteration interact to impact timing of breeding and population dynamics in a migratory bird
Kentie, R.; Coulson, T.; Hooijmeijer, J.C.E.W. ; Howison, R.A.; Loonstra, A.H.J.; Verhoeven, M.A.; Both, C.; Piersma, T. (2018). Warming springs and habitat alteration interact to impact timing of breeding and population dynamics in a migratory bird. Glob. Chang. Biol. 24(11): 5292-5303. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.14406
In: Global Change Biology. Blackwell Publishers: Oxford. ISSN 1354-1013, meer
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Author keywords
    agricultural intensification; climate change; Integral Projection Model; phenology; shorebirds; source and sink

Auteurs  Top 
  • Kentie, R., meer
  • Coulson, T.
  • Hooijmeijer, J.C.E.W.
  • Howison, R.A.
  • Loonstra, A.H.J.
  • Verhoeven, M.A.
  • Both, C.
  • Piersma, T., meer

Abstract
    In seasonal environments, increasing spring temperatures lead many taxa to advance the timing of reproduction. Species that do not may suffer lower fitness. We investigated why black‐tailed godwits (Limosa limosa limosa), a ground‐breeding agricultural grassland shorebird, have not advanced timing of reproduction during the last three decades in the face of climate change and human‐induced habitat degradation. We used data from an 11‐year field study to parameterize an Integral Projection Model to predict how spring temperature and habitat quality simultaneously influence the timing of reproduction and population dynamics. We found apparent selection for earlier laying, but not a correlation between the laying dates of parents and their offspring. Nevertheless, in warmer springs, laying dates of adults show a stronger positive correlation with laying date in previous springs than in cooler ones, and this leads us to predict a slight advance in the timing of reproduction if spring temperatures continue to increase. We also show that only in landscapes with low agricultural activity, the population can continue to act as a source. This study shows how climate change and declining habitat quality may enhance extinction risk

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