SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Bejder, L., Samuels, A., Whitehead, H., Finn, H. & Allen, S. (2009). Impact assessment research: use and misuse of habituation, sensitisation and tolerance to describe wildlife responses to anthropogenic stimuli. Mar. Ecol. Prog. Ser. 395, 177185.
  • Chiyo, P.I., Moss, C.J. & Alberts, S.C. (2012). The influence of life history milestones and association networks on crop-raiding behavior in male African elephants. PLoS ONE 7, e31382.
  • Cunningham-Smith, P., Colbert, D.E., Wells, R.S. & Speakman, T. (2006). Evaluation of human interactions with a provisioned wild bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) near Sarasota Bay, Florida, and efforts to curtail the interactions. Aquat. Mammal. 32, 346356.
  • Donaldson, R., Finn, H., Bejder, L., Lusseau, D. & Calver, M. (2012). The social side of human–wildlife interaction: wildlife can learn harmful behaviours from each other. Anim. Conserv. 15, 427435.
  • Donaldson, R., Finn, H. & Calver, M. (2010). Illegal feeding increases risk of boat-strike and entanglement in bottlenose dolphins. Pac. Conserv. Biol. 16, 157161.
  • Finn, H.C., Donaldson, R. & Calver, M.C. (2008). Feeding Flipper: a case study of a human-dolphin interaction. Pac. Conserv. Biol. 14, 215225.
  • Higham, J.E.S. (2012). Wildlife social learning should inform sustainable tourism management. Anim. Conserv. 15, 438439.
  • Higham, J.E.S. & Shelton, E. (2011). Tourism and wildlife habituation: reduced population fitness or cessation of impact? Tourism Manage. 32, 12901298.
  • Hockings, K.J. (2007). Human-chimpanzee coexistence at Bossou, the Republic of Guinea: a chimpanzee perspective. PhD thesis, University of Stirling, Scotland. Available: https://dspace.stir.ac.uk/handle/1893/189
  • Hoppitt, W., Samson, J., Laland, K.N. & Thornton, A. (2012). Identification of learning mechanisms in a wild meerkat population. PLoS ONE 7, e42044.
  • Krützen, M. (2012). Conservation issues arising from maladaptive behaviours spreading socially. Anim. Conserv. 15, 440441.
  • Laland, K.N. & Janik, V. (2006). The animal cultures debate. Trends Ecol. Evol. 21, 542547.
  • Lindeyer, C.M., Meaney, M.J. & Reader, S.M. (2012). Active maternal care early in life increases reliance on social information use in adult rats. Dev. Psychobiol. doi: 10.1002/dev.21009.
  • McMahon, C.R., Hindell, M.A. & Harcourt, R.G. (2012). Publish or perish: why it's important to publicise how, and if, research activities affect animals. Wildl. Res. 39, 375377.
  • Mpanduji, D.G., Hahn, R., Siege, L., Baldus, R.D. & Hildebrandt, T.B. (2004). Conflicts between humans, elephants and other wildlife in Songea rural district, southern Tanzania. In Endangered elephants, past present and future: 8285. Jayewardene, J. (Ed.). Colombo: Biodiversity and Elephant Conservation Trust.
  • Powell, J.R. & Wells, R.S. (2011). Recreational fishing depredation and associated behaviors involving common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in Sarasota Bay, Florida. Mar. Mammal Sci. 27, 111129.
  • Samuels, A. & Bejder, L. (2004). Chronic interactions between humans and wild bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) near Panama City Beach, Florida. J. Cetacean Res. Manage. 6, 6977.
  • Schnoell, A. & Fichtel, C. (2012). Wild redfronted lemurs (Eulemur rufifrons) use social information to learn new foraging techniques. Anim. Cogn. 15, 505516.
  • Wade, P.R., Reeves, R.R. & Mesnick, S.L. (2012). Social and behavioural factors in cetacean responses to overexploitation: are odontocetes less ‘resilient’ than mysticetes? J. Mar. Biol. doi: 10.1155/2012/567276.
  • Wells, R.S. (2012). Individual dolphins as tools for conservation. Anim. Conserv. 15, 436437.
  • Wells, R.S., Allen, J.B., Hofmann, S., Bassos-Hull, K., Fauquier, D.A., Barros, N.B., DeLynn, R.E., Sutton, G., Socha, V. & Scott, M.D. (2008). Consequences of injuries on survival and reproduction of common bottlesnose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) along the west coast of Florida. Mar. Mammal Sci. 24, 774794.
  • Whitehead, H., Rendell, L., Osborne, R.W. & Würsig, B. (2004). Culture and conservation of non-humans with reference to whales and dolphins: review and new directions. Biol. Conserv. 120, 431441.