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Jergenson, A. M., Miller, D. A. W., Neuman-Lee, L. A., Warner, D. A., & Janzen, F. J. (2014). Swimming against the tide: Resilience of a riverine turtle to recurrent extreme environmental events. Biology Letters, 10(3), 20130782. 
Added by: Sarina Wunderlich (06 Jul 2014 16:11:43 UTC)
Resource type: Journal Article
DOI: 10.1098/rsbl.2013.0782
BibTeX citation key: Jergenson2014
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Categories: General
Keywords: Cuora galbinifrons, Geoemydidae, Habitat - habitat, Nordamerika - North America, Schildkröten - turtles + tortoises
Creators: Janzen, Jergenson, Miller, Neuman-Lee, Warner
Collection: Biology Letters
Views: 7/717
Views index: 29%
Popularity index: 7.25%
Abstract     
Extreme environmental events (EEEs) are likely to exert deleterious effects on populations. From 1996 to 2012 we studied the nesting dynamics of a riverine population of painted turtles (Chrysemys picta) that experienced seven years with significantly definable spring floods. We used capture–mark–recapture methods to estimate the relationships between more than 5 m and more than 6 m flood events and population parameters. Contrary to expectations, flooding was not associated with annual differences in survival, recruitment or annual population growth rates of the adult female segment of the population. These findings suggest that female C. picta exhibit resiliency to key EEE, which are expected to increase in frequency under climate change.
Added by: Sarina Wunderlich  
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