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From avian tracking to
population processes


28 - 30 March 2017  |  Warwick, UK

Bookings now open

BOU members enjoy significant discounts.

>> Information and bookings

Early Bird rates available until 13 February 2017
including special rates for BOU early-career researchers

Programme

Plenary speakers

Prof Ken Norris (Institute of Zoology, UK)
Avian dispersal and migration – from individuals to populations

Dr Judy Shamoun-Baranes (University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands)
Individual consequences of movement behaviour

Prof Stuart Bearhop (University of Exeter, UK)
Carry-over effects and fitness in migratory species

Dr Tómas Gunnarsson (University of Iceland)
Settlement decisions and migratory strategies


Sessions

  • Dispersal, settlement and fitness consequences
  • Demography and carry-over effects
  • Migratory connectivity and population dynamics
  • Individual movement and source-sink dynamics
  • Evolution and development of movement and migration studies
  • Local to global scale dependancy of movements and migration
  • Conservation and management implications of movement behaviour 
>> View full programme here
Scientific organisers
Jenny Gill (University of East Anglia (UEA), UK)
José Alves (University of Aveiro, Portugal)
Tómas Gunnarsson (University of Iceland)
Aldina Franco (University of East Anglia (UEA), UK)
Francis Daunt (Centre for Ecology & Hydrology (CEH), UK)

 
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Image credits 
Black-tailed Godwit  
© Andreas Trepte | CC-BY-SA-2.5 via Wikimedia Commons 
Wedge-tailed Shearwater being ringed/banded © Forest & Kim Starr | CY-BY-3.0 via Wikimedia Commons
From avian tracking to population processes

>> Further information

Free BOU ECR Workshop
>> Details

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Funding for your research

The BOU runs two award schemes providing funding for small research projects.

>> Further information

Deadline for applications:
30 November 2016
How social are ornithologists?

The BOU's Steve Dudley and RSPB's Jen Smart presented a poster at NAOC2016 on the use of social media in ornithology. The poster is taken from their IBIS paper of the same title which looks at the rise of social media use by ornithologists and how this activity contributes to a research paper's Altmetric Attention Score.

>> More details
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