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dc.contributor.authorvan Bemmelen, Rob S.A.
dc.contributor.authorKolbeinsson, Yann
dc.contributor.authorRamos, Raul
dc.contributor.authorGilg, Olivier
dc.contributor.authorAlves, José
dc.contributor.authorSmith, Malcolm
dc.contributor.authorSchekkerman, Hans
dc.contributor.authorLehikoinen, Aleksi
dc.contributor.authorPetersen, Ib Krag
dc.contributor.authorÞórisson, Böðvar
dc.contributor.authorSokolov, Aleksandr A.
dc.contributor.authorVälimäki, Kaisa
dc.contributor.authorvan der Meer, Tim
dc.contributor.authorOkill, J. David
dc.contributor.authorBolton, Mark
dc.contributor.authorMoe, Børge
dc.contributor.authorHanssen, Sveinn Are
dc.contributor.authorBollache, Loïc
dc.contributor.authorPetersen, Aevar
dc.contributor.authorThorstensen, Sverrir
dc.contributor.authorGonzález-Solís, Jacob
dc.contributor.authorKlaassen, Raymond H.G.
dc.contributor.authorTulp, Ingrid
dc.description.abstractNon-breeding movement strategies of migratory birds may be expected to be flexibly adjusted to the distribution and quality of habitat, but few studies compare movement strategies among populations using distinct migration routes and wintering areas. In our study, individual movement strategies of red-necked phalaropes (Phalaropus lobatus), a long-distance migratory wader which uses saline waters in the non-breeding period, were studied using light-level geolocators. Results revealed a migratory divide between two populations with distinct migration routes and wintering areas: one breeding in the north-eastern North Atlantic and migrating ca. 10,000 km oversea to the tropical eastern Pacific Ocean, and the other breeding in Fennoscandia and Russia migrating ca. 6,000 km—largely over land—to the Arabian Sea (Indian Ocean). In line with our expectations, the transoceanic migration between the North Atlantic and the Pacific was associated with proportionately longer wings, a more even spread of stopovers in autumn and a higher migration speed in spring compared to the migration between Fennoscandian-Russian breeding grounds and the Arabian Sea. In the wintering period, birds wintering in the Pacific were stationary in roughly a single area, whereas individuals wintering in the Arabian Sea moved extensively between different areas, reflecting differences in spatio-temporal variation in primary productivity between the two wintering areas. Our study is unique in showing how habitat distribution shapes movement strategies over the entire non-breeding period within a species. flexibility, itinerancy, migration strategy, Phalaropus lobatus, plasticity, red-necked phalaropenb_NO
dc.rightsNavngivelse 4.0 Internasjonal*
dc.subjectmigration strategynb_NO
dc.subjectPhalaropus lobatusnb_NO
dc.subjectred-necked phalaropenb_NO
dc.titleA Migratory Divide Among Red-Necked Phalaropes in the Western Palearctic Reveals Contrasting Migration and Wintering Movement Strategiesnb_NO
dc.typeJournal articlenb_NO
dc.typePeer reviewednb_NO
dc.rights.holderCopyright © 2019 van Bemmelen, Kolbeinsson, Ramos, Gilg, Alves, Smith, Schekkerman, Lehikoinen, Petersen, Þórisson, Sokolov, Välimäki, van der Meer, Okill, Bolton, Moe, Hanssen, Bollache, Petersen, Thorstensen, González-Solís, Klaassen and Tulp.nb_NO
dc.source.journalFrontiers in Ecology and Evolutionnb_NO
dc.relation.projectAndre: Fram-senteretnb_NO
cristin.unitnameAvdeling for terrestrisk økologi

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