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Breeding dispersal strategies following reproductive failure explain low apparent survival of immigrant Temminck's stints

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Breeding dispersal strategies following reproductive failure explain low apparent survival of immigrant Temminck's stints

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dc.contributor.author Pakanen, Veli-Matti es_ES
dc.contributor.author Hilden, Olavi es_ES
dc.contributor.author Ronka, Antti es_ES
dc.contributor.author Belda Pérez, Eduardo Jorge es_ES
dc.contributor.author Luukkonen, Aappo es_ES
dc.contributor.author Kvist, Laura es_ES
dc.contributor.author Koivula, Kari es_ES
dc.date.accessioned 2013-12-12T19:14:40Z
dc.date.issued 2011-04
dc.identifier.issn 0030-1299
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10251/34501
dc.description.abstract In some animal populations, immigrants have lower survival than philopatric individuals. Costs of dispersal or low phenotypic quality of dispersers may explain the pattern. However, apparent adult survival estimates, which describe real survival combined with site fidelity cannot be separated from permanent emigration. Thus, heterogeneity in breeding dispersal propensities of immigrants and philopatrics can bias fitness correlates of dispersal. Differences in breeding dispersal propensities may be caused by different strategies in response to environmental cues inducing dispersal, such as reproductive success. In such cases, the reported differences between immigrants and philopatric individuals may not reflect true variation in survival. We studied whether dispersal status specific apparent adult survival is associated with reproductive success in a Temminck's stint Calidris temminckii population. We analysed two long term capture-recapture datasets characterised by low and high nest predation levels. Philopatric individuals had higher apparent adult survival than immigrants in both datasets and the difference was highlighted during the high nest predation period. By contrasting return rates between successful and unsuccessful breeders as a proxy for dispersal, we found that unsuccessful immigrants breeding for the first time dispersed more likely than successful immigrants, but such a pattern was not found among philopatric individuals. Our results support the hypothesis that immigrant and philopatric individuals have different breeding dispersal strategies following reproductive failure and that their apparent adult survival differences are at least partly explained by different breeding dispersal propensities. Our results also suggest that the recent decline of the study population reflects a multiple response to increased nest predation through decreased local recruitment and increased emigration. © 2011 The Authors. es_ES
dc.description.sponsorship We thank the Finnish ringing centre at the Finnish Museum of Natural History, with special thanks to Martti Hilden, Seppo Niiranen and Jari Valkama for providing Olavi Hilden's notebooks. We are also grateful for Riku Halmeenpaa, Juhani Karvonen, Mikko Ojanen, Ville Suorsa, Diane Tracy and David B. Lank. We thank Blandine Doligez for discussion and Jukka Forsman, Robert L. Thomson and Panu Valimaki for valuable comments on the manuscript. This project was funded by the Finnish Cultural Foundation (VMP), the Kone Foundation (VMP), the Maj and Tor Nessling Foundation (KK), the Finnish Environmental Centre, the Academy of Finland projects 52921 (AR) and 128384 (KK) and the Thule Institute at the Univ. of Oulu. en_EN
dc.format.extent 8 es_ES
dc.language Inglés es_ES
dc.publisher Nordic Ecological Society es_ES
dc.relation Finnish Cultural Foundation es_ES
dc.relation Kone Foundation es_ES
dc.relation Maj and Tor Nessling Foundation es_ES
dc.relation Finnish Environmental Centre es_ES
dc.relation Academy of Finland projects 52921 (AR) and 128384 (KK) es_ES
dc.relation Thule Institute at the Univ. of Oulu es_ES
dc.relation.ispartof Oikos es_ES
dc.rights Reserva de todos los derechos es_ES
dc.subject Adult es_ES
dc.subject Data set es_ES
dc.subject Dispersal es_ES
dc.subject Emigration es_ES
dc.subject Environmental cue es_ES
dc.subject Fitness es_ES
dc.subject Heterogeneity es_ES
dc.subject Hypothesis testing es_ES
dc.subject Immigrant es_ES
dc.subject Mark-recapture method es_ES
dc.subject Nest predation es_ES
dc.subject Philopatry es_ES
dc.subject Population decline es_ES
dc.subject Recruitment (population dynamics) es_ES
dc.subject Reproductive cost es_ES
dc.subject Reproductive strategy es_ES
dc.subject Reproductive success es_ES
dc.subject Site fidelity es_ES
dc.subject Survival es_ES
dc.subject Wader es_ES
dc.subject Animalia es_ES
dc.subject Calidris temminckii es_ES
dc.subject.classification ZOOLOGIA es_ES
dc.title Breeding dispersal strategies following reproductive failure explain low apparent survival of immigrant Temminck's stints es_ES
dc.type Artículo es_ES
dc.embargo.lift 10000-01-01
dc.embargo.terms forever es_ES
dc.identifier.doi 10.1111/j.1600-0706.2010.18953.x
dc.rights.accessRights Cerrado es_ES
dc.contributor.affiliation Universitat Politècnica de València. Departamento de Ciencia Animal - Departament de Ciència Animal es_ES
dc.contributor.affiliation Universitat Politècnica de València. Instituto de Investigación para la Gestión Integral de Zonas Costeras - Institut d'Investigació per a la Gestió Integral de Zones Costaneres es_ES
dc.description.bibliographicCitation Pakanen, V.; Hilden, O.; Ronka, A.; Belda Perez, EJ.; Luukkonen, A.; Kvist, L.; Koivula, K. (2011). Breeding dispersal strategies following reproductive failure explain low apparent survival of immigrant Temminck's stints. Oikos. 120(4):615-622. doi:10.1111/j.1600-0706.2010.18953.x es_ES
dc.description.accrualMethod S es_ES
dc.relation.publisherversion http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1600-0706.2010.18953.x es_ES
dc.description.upvformatpinicio 615 es_ES
dc.description.upvformatpfin 622 es_ES
dc.type.version info:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersion es_ES
dc.description.volume 120 es_ES
dc.description.issue 4 es_ES
dc.relation.senia 216343
dc.identifier.eissn 1600-0706


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