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BSc-MSc Thesis and Internship Projects, Wageningen University

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 Search results for 'species distribution' Results 1 -10 of total 21, search took 0.019 seconds 
 
Mammals in the Bialowieza Primeval Forest ecosystem (eastern Poland): lynxes, wolves, ungulates, forest regeneration and landscape of fear
Research projects on lynx ecology (led by dr Krzysztof Schmidt), wolf ecology and on the impact of ungulates on forest regeneration (led by dr Dries Kuijper and Marcin Churski). Study area is Bialowieza Primeval Forest, easter ...
Supervisor: Pim van Hooft
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Welgevonden: Predator-prey interactions in Welgevonden Game Reserve, South-Africa
To improve our understanding of the popular concept of landscape of fear, we want to try to get a grasp of the choices made by prey to avoid predation and by predators to find and catch prey. We will exploit an existing GPS da ...
Supervisor: Dr. Joost de Jong
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Internship at the Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency: "Get your hands on biodiversity change"
The Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency (MNP) provides the Dutch government with information on a wide variety of environmental issues that is based on its extensive scientific knowledge and expertise. Policy makers use MN ...
Supervisor: Dr. Fred de Boer
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
The distribution of African Mammals, the quest for patterns and processes
The explanation of patterns in species richness ranks among the most fundamental issues in ecology. One of the major topics of our group is the explanation of patterns in African herbivore species richness. The African mammal data ...
Supervisor: Dr. Fred de Boer, Dr. Frank van Langevelde
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
The effects of urbanization on bird species diversity in Nanching, China
Urbanization is one of the main reasons for habitat loss and fragmentation in urban areas. Different bird species may react differently to urbanization, depending on their species traits. Understanding the drivers of species distr ...
Supervisor: Dr. Fred de Boer
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Analysis of the spatial distribution of African Swine Fever.
Analysis of the spatial distribution of African Swine fever in Africa under influence of livestock densities, wildlife (bushpig, warthog) and environmental/climatic variables. The challenge will be to find the factors that are re ...
Supervisor: Dr. W.F. de Boer
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Elephant and predator impacts on savanna communities and their cascading effects
Elephant conservation might indirectly influence the herbivore community structure since elephants have the ability to change the vegetation structure in their habitat and thereby change the availability of browse and grass for ot ...
Supervisor: Dr. Fred de Boer
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Comparing immune defence in arctic- and temperate-breeding geese
Over the past few decades barnacle geese have successfully colonized new breeding areas outside their traditional Arctic distribution, including temperate sites in the Baltic and North Sea. This offers a unique situation for compa ...
Supervisor: Kevin Matson
Götz Eichhorn

Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Ladakh, India: Insects and aquatic bugs in the Himalayas
The Resource Ecology Group has been working the last 12 years in the Trans-Himalayan area of Ladakh. This area of India lies between the Himalayas and Tibet (China). Its capital city is Leh, situated at about 3400 m above sea leve ...
Supervisor: Dr. Joost de Jong

Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
Winter food for Geese in China: remote sensing and fieldwork
Geese and ducks overwinter at temporate latitudes such as in the Netherlands but also in China. In China many geese and ducks use recessional grasslands that become available if the water from rivers and lakes withdraws to lower l ...
Supervisor: Fred de Boer
Department: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation group
 
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