Fig. S1. Similarity between the assemblages of non-indigenous ungulates introduced to different countries globally.

Table S1. Hybrids recorded in the literature and whether or not fertility was established.

Table S2. Impacts of non-indigenous ungulates on vegetation.

Table S3. Records of predation by Sus scrofa in its introduced range and the strength of evidence that predation led to population declines in indigenous species.

Table S4. The evidence used to support claims for exploitative competition of non-indigenous ungulates with indigenous species.

Table S5. Indirect impacts on biota caused by introduced ungulates (excluding exploitative competition).

As a service to our authors and readers, this journal provides supporting information supplied by the authors. Such materials are peer-reviewed and may be re-organized for online delivery, but are not copy-edited or typeset. Technical support issues arising from supporting information (other than missing files) should be addressed to the authors.

JZO_604_sm_supp_info.doc312KSupporting info item

Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.