Please limit abstracts to 250 words. Abstracts, accompanied by your AAG PIN number, may be submitted to Claire Burch (email@example.com) on or before November 20th. Submission of work identifying pattern and/or process in animal space use are preferred, but any topics listed in the session description, or adjacent topics are welcome for submission. We encourage individuals involved in research related to human dimensions of animals and use of space to submit as well, in an effort to make this session more interdisciplinary in nature, including topics related to how humans share space with animals.
In this session, we invite papers examining questions of animal space use towards new ecological, biological or conservation knowledge. Included are studies dealing with themes such as animal movement, space use as adaptation, habitat selection, home range delineation, migration, territoriality, gene dispersal, group movement dynamics and site fidelity. Completed and ongoing studies, be they quantitative or qualitative in their methodology, are welcome. In addition to quantitative and qualitative evaluations of animal movement and use of space, we hope to bring human perspective and interactions to this discussion. We are interested in seeing research that evaluates animal use of space with a human component, including topics such as human perception of animal migration and movement, animal movement and use of space in urban areas and interactions with human space, and other related topics that integrate how humans share space with animals. The organizers hope for a vibrant discussion accompanied by a diverse representation of geographic, ecological, and biological perspectives.
This is an extension of the session "Animals and their use of space I".
|Presenter||Duane Griffin*, Bucknell University, Inverting Antarctica and Taking Perspective With Penguins||15||4:55 PM|
|Presenter||Zhenyu Jin*, Physical Sciences Department, Dixie State University, Nathan Kelley, Biology Department, Dixie State University, Vinodh Chellamuthu, Department of Mathematics, Dixie State University, Habitat Suitability Mapping of Utah Mountain Kingsnake with GIS and Remote Sensing||15||5:10 PM|
|Presenter||Darren Gross*, Department of Geology and Geography, West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV 26505, USA, Melissa Braham, Department of Geology and Geography, West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV 26505, USA; Conservation Science Global, Inc., 303 West Drive, West Cape May, NJ 08204, USA, Aaron Maxwell, Department of Geology and Geography, West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV 26505, USA, Jonathan Hall, Department of Geology and Geography, West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV 26505, USA, Molly Astell, US Fish and Wildlife Service, 2493 Portola Rd. Suite A, Ventura, California 93003, USA, Joseph Brandt, US Fish and Wildlife Service, 2493 Portola Rd. Suite B, Ventura, California 93003, USA, Todd Katzner, US Geological Survey, Snake River Field Station, 970 Lusk St., Boise, ID 83706, USA, Maitreyi Sur, Conservation Science Global, Inc., 303 West Drive, West Cape May, NJ 08204, USA, Evaluating how California Condors (Gymnogyps californianus) live alongside a changed wildfire regime||15||5:25 PM|
|Presenter||James E Meacham*, University of Oregon, Alethea Y Steingisser, University of Oregon, Visualizing the Complexities of Ungulate Migrations in Wyoming's Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem||15||5:40 PM|
|Presenter||Laurel Ladwig*, University of New Mexico, Urban backyard refuges - sharing space with the more-than-human community||15||5:55 PM|
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