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Dispersal of Honey Locust (Gleditsia triacanthos) Seeds by White-tailed Deer

Dispersal of Honey Locust (Gleditsia triacanthos) Seeds by White-tailed Deer Lirman, D. 1999. Reef fish communities associated with Acropora analysis (Cain et al. 2000), and field-based approaches, palmata: Relationships to benthic attributes. Bulletin of such as sampling deer feces for viable seeds (Myers et al. Marine Science 65:235–252. 2004), have provided an increased understanding for the Munday, P.L. 2004. Habitat loss, resource specialization, and long-distance dispersal of plant species, and can poten- extinction on coral reefs. Global Change Biology 10:1642– tially inform restoration efforts in the attempt to maintain 1647. DOI 10.1111/j.1365–2486.2004.00839.x plant habitat connectivity. Paddack, M.J. et al. 2009. Recent region-wide declines in Anthropogenic changes at a landscape-wide scale, such Caribbean reef fish abundance. Current Biology 19:590–595. Pratchett, M.S., P.L. Munday and S.K. Wilson. 2008. Effects as climate change and habitat fragmentation, may signifi - of climate-induced coral bleaching on coral-reef fishes: cantly shift the potential niche, and correspondingly the Ecological and economic consequences. Oceanography and distribution, of many plant species. The current increase in Marine Biology: An Annual Review 46:251–296. global temperatures will make new habitats suitable, while Precht, W.F., R.B. Aronson, R.M. Moody and L. Kaufman. simultaneously making some current habitats unsuitable 2010. Changing patterns of microhabitat utilization by the (Gray and Hamman 2013). These changes http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Ecological Restoration University of Wisconsin Press

Dispersal of Honey Locust (Gleditsia triacanthos) Seeds by White-tailed Deer

Ecological Restoration , Volume 31 (4) – Nov 4, 2013

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Publisher
University of Wisconsin Press
ISSN
1543-4079

Abstract

Lirman, D. 1999. Reef fish communities associated with Acropora analysis (Cain et al. 2000), and field-based approaches, palmata: Relationships to benthic attributes. Bulletin of such as sampling deer feces for viable seeds (Myers et al. Marine Science 65:235–252. 2004), have provided an increased understanding for the Munday, P.L. 2004. Habitat loss, resource specialization, and long-distance dispersal of plant species, and can poten- extinction on coral reefs. Global Change Biology 10:1642– tially inform restoration efforts in the attempt to maintain 1647. DOI 10.1111/j.1365–2486.2004.00839.x plant habitat connectivity. Paddack, M.J. et al. 2009. Recent region-wide declines in Anthropogenic changes at a landscape-wide scale, such Caribbean reef fish abundance. Current Biology 19:590–595. Pratchett, M.S., P.L. Munday and S.K. Wilson. 2008. Effects as climate change and habitat fragmentation, may signifi - of climate-induced coral bleaching on coral-reef fishes: cantly shift the potential niche, and correspondingly the Ecological and economic consequences. Oceanography and distribution, of many plant species. The current increase in Marine Biology: An Annual Review 46:251–296. global temperatures will make new habitats suitable, while Precht, W.F., R.B. Aronson, R.M. Moody and L. Kaufman. simultaneously making some current habitats unsuitable 2010. Changing patterns of microhabitat utilization by the (Gray and Hamman 2013). These changes

Journal

Ecological RestorationUniversity of Wisconsin Press

Published: Nov 4, 2013

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