Elena Berg is a postdoctoral researcher at Portland State University in Portland, Oregon, and a senior research fellow at UCLA's Center for Tropical Research. Her research interests lie in the ecology and evolution of cooperative behaviour in group-living birds, as well as in how behaviour, morphology, and genetic structure vary across different environments and spatial scales. John Eadie is a professor in wildlife ecology at the University of California, Davis. His research and teaching interests are in behavioural ecology, population biology and molecular ecology. His current work focuses on exploring the linkages among behaviour, genetic structure, and population dynamics in birds, especially waterfowl, with particular consideration to management and conservation applications. Tom Langen is a professor in biology and psychology at Clarkson University, New York. His research interests focus on social development, cognition, and foraging behaviour. He also is working on applied research projects related to the impact of roads and human land-use practices on animal behaviour and the environment. Andrew Russell is a Royal Society Research Fellow at the University of Sheffield, UK and a visiting scholar at Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia. His research focuses on maternal allocation and differential allocation in cooperative birds and mammals, the evolution of cooperative breeding in birds and mammals, and individual contributions to cooperation in vertebrates.
Reverse sex-biased philopatry in a cooperative bird: genetic consequences and a social cause
Article first published online: 21 JUL 2009
© 2009 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 18, Issue 16, pages 3486–3499, August 2009
How to Cite
BERG, E. C., EADIE, J. M., LANGEN, T. A. and RUSSELL, A. F. (2009), Reverse sex-biased philopatry in a cooperative bird: genetic consequences and a social cause. Molecular Ecology, 18: 3486–3499. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.2009.04284.x
- Issue published online: 6 AUG 2009
- Article first published online: 21 JUL 2009
- Received 8 December 2008; revised 19 May 2009; accepted 27 May 2009
Options for accessing this content:
- If you have access to this content through a society membership, please first log in to your society website.
- If you would like institutional access to this content, please recommend the title to your librarian.
- Login via other institutional login options http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/login-options.
- You can purchase online access to this Article for a 24-hour period (price varies by title)
- If you already have a Wiley Online Library or Wiley InterScience user account: login above and proceed to purchase the article.
- New Users: Please register, then proceed to purchase the article.
Login via OpenAthens
Search for your institution's name below to login via Shibboleth.
Registered Users please login:
- Access your saved publications, articles and searches
- Manage your email alerts, orders and subscriptions
- Change your contact information, including your password
Please register to:
- Save publications, articles and searches
- Get email alerts
- Get all the benefits mentioned below!