All Stories

  1. A pulse check for trends in sea turtle numbers across the globe
  2. Remote submerged banks and mesophotic ecosystems can provide key habitat for endangered marine megafauna
  3. Individual variation in home‐range across an ocean basin and links to habitat quality and management
  4. Nest site selection in sea turtles shows consistencies across the globe in the face of climate change
  5. Key issues in assessing threats to sea turtles: knowledge gaps and future directions
  6. Predation of sea turtle eggs by rats and crabs
  7. Marine turtle regional management units 2.0: an updated framework for conservation and research of wide-ranging megafauna species
  8. Climate warming and sea turtle sex ratios across the globe
  9. Short‐term resilience to climate‐induced temperature increases for equatorial sea turtle populations
  10. A review of the importance of south-east Australian waters as a global hotspot for leatherback turtle foraging and entanglement threat in fisheries
  11. High dive efficiency in shallow water
  12. Synergistic use of UAV surveys, satellite tracking data, and mark‐recapture to estimate abundance of elusive species
  13. Can a present-day thermal niche be preserved in a warming climate by a shift in phenology? A case study with sea turtles
  14. Evidence of adult male scarcity associated with female-skewed offspring sex ratios in sea turtles
  15. Operational sex ratio estimated from drone surveys for a species threatened by climate warming
  16. Long-term changes in adult size of green turtles at Aldabra Atoll and implications for clutch size, sexual dimorphism and growth rates
  17. Changes in mean body size in an expanding population of a threatened species
  18. Travel routes to remote ocean targets reveal the map sense resolution for a marine migrant
  19. High accuracy tracking reveals how small conservation areas can protect marine megafauna
  20. Impact of marine heatwaves for sea turtle nest temperatures
  21. A standardisation framework for bio‐logging data to advance ecological research and conservation
  22. Extreme rainfall events and cooling of sea turtle clutches: Implications in the face of climate warming
  23. A global review of green turtle diet: sea surface temperature as a potential driver of omnivory levels
  24. A review of a decade of lessons from one of the world’s largest MPAs: conservation gains and key challenges
  25. Open Ocean Reorientation and Challenges of Island Finding by Sea Turtles during Long-Distance Migration
  26. Production of male hatchlings at a remote South Pacific green sea turtle rookery: conservation implications in a female-dominated world
  27. Estimates of marine turtle nesting populations in the south-west Indian Ocean indicate the importance of the Chagos Archipelago
  28. Conservation importance of previously undescribed abundance trends: increase in loggerhead turtle numbers nesting on an Atlantic island
  29. Ocean currents and marine life
  30. How numbers of nesting sea turtles can be overestimated by nearly a factor of two
  31. Mismatch between marine plankton range movements and the velocity of climate change
  32. Population viability at extreme sex-ratio skews produced by temperature-dependent sex determination
  33. A Review of Patterns of Multiple Paternity Across Sea Turtle Rookeries
  34. Are we working towards global research priorities for management and conservation of sea turtles?
  35. Using climatic suitability thresholds to identify past, present and future population viability
  36. Diel and seasonal patterns in activity and home range size of green turtles on their foraging grounds revealed by extended Fastloc-GPS tracking
  37. Spatial variation in directional swimming enables juvenile sea turtles to reach and remain in productive waters
  38. Are vertical migrations driven by circadian behaviour? Decoupling of activity and depth use in a large riverine elasmobranch, the freshwater sawfish (Pristis pristis)
  39. Key Questions in Marine Megafauna Movement Ecology
  40. Male hatchling production in sea turtles from one of the world’s largest marine protected areas, the Chagos Archipelago
  41. Sand temperatures for nesting sea turtles in the Caribbean: Implications for hatchling sex ratios in the face of climate change
  42. Predators help protect carbon stocks in blue carbon ecosystems
  43. Quantifying wildlife-watching ecotourism intensity on an endangered marine vertebrate
  44. New insights: animal‐borne cameras and accelerometers reveal the secret lives of cryptic species
  45. Current-Oriented Swimming by Jellyfish and Its Role in Bloom Maintenance
  46. The accuracy of Fastloc‐GPS locations and implications for animal tracking
  47. Ontogeny of long distance migration
  48. Different male vs. female breeding periodicity helps mitigate offspring sex ratio skews in sea turtles
  49. Ecosystem relevance of variable jellyfish biomass in the Irish Sea between years, regions and water types
  50. Use of Long-Distance Migration Patterns of an Endangered Species to Inform Conservation Planning for the World's Largest Marine Protected Area
  51. Migrations of Green Turtles (Chelonia mydas) between Nesting and Foraging Grounds across the Coral Sea
  52. Population-level perspectives on global change: genetic and demographic analyses indicate various scales, timing, and causes of scyphozoan jellyfish blooms
  53. Effects of rising temperature on the viability of an important sea turtle rookery
  54. Protected species use of a coastal marine migratory corridor connecting marine protected areas
  55. Pan-Atlantic analysis of the overlap of a highly migratory species, the leatherback turtle, with pelagic longline fisheries
  56. Charismatic marine mega-fauna: Some recent discoveries and future challenges
  57. Tracking animals to their death
  58. Route optimisation and solving Zermelo's navigation problem during long distance migration in cross flows
  59. The Lévy flight foraging hypothesis in a pelagic seabird
  60. Multi-decadal range changes vs. thermal adaptation for north east Atlantic oceanic copepods in the face of climate change
  61. Ecological and Societal Benefits of Jellyfish
  62. Evidence-based marine protected area planning for a highly mobile endangered marine vertebrate
  63. Satellite tracking large numbers of individuals to infer population level dispersal and core areas for the protection of an endangered species
  64. Since turtles cannot talk: what beak movement sensors can tell us about the feeding ecology of neritic loggerhead turtles, Caretta caretta
  65. Global patterns for upper ceilings on migration distance in sea turtles and comparisons with fish, birds and mammals
  66. Animal Navigation: Salmon Track Magnetic Variation
  67. Identification of genetically and oceanographically distinct blooms of jellyfish
  68. Publishing the best original research in animal ecology: looking forward from 2013
  69. Identification of 100 fundamental ecological questions
  70. Orientation of migrating leatherback turtles in relation to ocean currents
  71. Phenological response of sea turtles to environmental variation across a species' northern range
  72. Natal site and offshore swimming influence fitness and long-distance ocean transport in young sea turtles
  73. A biologist’s guide to assessing ocean currents: a review
  74. Movement Patterns for a Critically Endangered Species, the Leatherback Turtle (Dermochelys coriacea), Linked to Foraging Success and Population Status
  75. Review of climate change impacts on marine aquaculture in the UK and Ireland
  76. Dive performance in a small-bodied, semi-aquatic mammal in the wild
  77. Changes in marine dinoflagellate and diatom abundance under climate change
  78. Lost at sea: genetic, oceanographic and meteorological evidence for storm-forced dispersal
  79. Acceleration data reveal the energy management strategy of a marine ectotherm during reproduction
  80. Does prey size matter? Novel observations of feeding in the leatherback turtle (Dermochelys coriacea) allow a test of predator-prey size relationships
  81. A little movement orientated to the geomagnetic field makes a big difference in strong flows
  82. Long-term changes in abundance and distribution of microzooplankton in the NE Atlantic and North Sea
  83. Life in the really slow lane: loggerhead sea turtles mature late relative to other reptiles
  84. Animal Orientation Strategies for Movement in Flows
  85. Large-scale sampling reveals the spatio-temporal distributions of the jellyfish Aurelia aurita and Cyanea capillata in the Irish Sea
  86. High activity and Levy searches: jellyfish can search the water column like fish
  87. Global patterns of epipelagic gelatinous zooplankton biomass
  88. Convergent evolution in locomotory patterns of flying and swimming animals
  89. Toxic marine microalgae and shellfish poisoning in the British isles: history, review of epidemiology, and future implications
  90. N-dimensional animal energetic niches clarify behavioural options in a variable marine environment
  91. Fisheries bycatch data provide insights into the distribution of the mauve stinger (Pelagia noctiluca) around Ireland
  92. Behaviour and buoyancy regulation in the deepest-diving reptile: the leatherback turtle
  93. Breeding Periodicity for Male Sea Turtles, Operational Sex Ratios, and Implications in the Face of Climate Change
  94. Have jellyfish in the Irish Sea benefited from climate change and overfishing?
  95. Multi-decadal oceanic ecological datasets and their application in marine policy and management
  96. Assessing accuracy and utility of satellite-tracking data using Argos-linked Fastloc-GPS
  97. Satellite tracking the world's largest jelly predator, the ocean sunfish, Mola mola, in the Western Pacific
  98. BIODIVERSITY RESEARCH: Fidelity to foraging sites, consistency of migration routes and habitat modulation of home range by sea turtles
  99. Evidence from genetic and Lagrangian drifter data for transatlantic transport of small juvenile green turtles
  100. Environmental context explains Lévy and Brownian movement patterns of marine predators
  101. Global research priorities for sea turtles: informing management and conservation in the 21st century
  102. Unravelling migratory connectivity in marine turtles using multiple methods
  103. Spatio-temporal foraging patterns of a giant zooplanktivore, the leatherback turtle
  104. When surfacers do not dive: multiple significance of extended surface times in marine turtles
  105. Use of respiration rates of scyphozoan jellyfish to estimate their effects on the food web
  106. Ontogenetic development of migration: Lagrangian drift trajectories suggest a new paradigm for sea turtles
  107. Inter-annual variability in the home range of breeding turtles: Implications for current and future conservation management
  108. The biology and ecology of the ocean sunfish Mola mola: a review of current knowledge and future research perspectives
  109. Use of respiration rates of scyphozoan jellyfish to estimate their effects on the food web
  110. Long-Term GPS Tracking of Ocean Sunfish Mola mola Offers a New Direction in Fish Monitoring
  111. Indicators of the impact of climate change on migratory species
  112. Travelling through a warming world: climate change and migratory species
  113. The jellyfish joyride: causes, consequences and management responses to a more gelatinous future
  114. Animal migration: linking models and data beyond taxonomic limits
  115. Link between vertical and horizontal movement patterns of cod in the North Sea
  116. New frontiers in biologging science
  117. Vertical niche overlap by two ocean giants with similar diets: Ocean sunfish and leatherback turtles
  118. Satellite tracking of the World's largest bony fish, the ocean sunfish (Mola mola L.) in the North East Atlantic
  119. Conservation hotspots: implications of intense spatial area use by breeding male and female loggerheads at the Mediterranean’s largest rookery
  120. Chapter 2 Vulnerability of Marine Turtles to Climate Change
  121. Microhabitat selection by sea turtles in a dynamic thermal marine environment
  122. Distribution, extent of inter-annual variability and diet of the bloom-forming jellyfish Rhizostoma in European waters
  123. The role of infrequent and extraordinary deep dives in leatherback turtles (Dermochelys coriacea)
  124. Widespread occurrence of the jellyfish Pelagia noctiluca in Irish coastal and shelf waters
  125. Sea turtles: A review of some key recent discoveries and remaining questions
  126. Measuring the state of consciousness in a free-living diving sea turtle
  127. Goal navigation and island-finding in sea turtles
  128. Scaling laws of marine predator search behaviour
  129. Ocean surface warming: The North Atlantic remains within the envelope of previous recorded conditions
  130. Leatherback turtles satellite-tagged in European waters
  131. Influence of ocean currents on long-distance movement of leatherback sea turtles in the Southwest Indian Ocean
  132. Diving behaviour of jellyfish equipped with electronic tags
  133. Vertical movements of North Sea cod
  134. Allometric scaling of lung volume and its consequences for marine turtle diving performance
  135. A novel technique for measuring heart rate in a free swimming marine vertebrate
  136. Why do Argos satellite tags deployed on marine animals stop transmitting?
  137. Novel GPS tracking of sea turtles as a tool for conservation management
  138. Protracted rainfall decreases temperature within leatherback turtle (Dermochelys coriacea) clutches in Grenada, West Indies: Ecological implications for a species displaying temperature dependent sex determination
  139. Stranding events provide indirect insights into the seasonality and persistence of jellyfish medusae (Cnidaria: Scyphozoa)
  140. Meta-analysis of movements in Atlantic leatherback turtles during the nesting season: conservation implications
  141. The energy density of jellyfish: Estimates from bomb-calorimetry and proximate-composition
  142. Female–female aggression: structure of interaction and outcome in loggerhead sea turtles
  143. Behavioral Inference of Diving Metabolic Rate in Free‐Ranging Leatherback Turtles
  145. Applying the Heat to Research Techniques for Species Conservation
  146. Satellite tracking reveals unusual diving characteristics for a marine reptile, the olive ridley turtle Lepidochelys olivacea
  147. Recording the free-living behaviour of small-bodied, shallow-diving animals with data loggers
  148. Overwintering behaviour in sea turtles: dormancy is optional
  149. Detecting female precise natal philopatry in green turtles using assignment methods
  150. Rhythmic Throat Oscillations in Nesting Green Turtles (Chelonia mydas)
  151. The behaviour of a hawksbill turtle data-logged during the passage of hurricane Georges through the Caribbean
  152. The broad-scale distribution of five jellyfish species across a temperate coastal environment
  154. Do leatherback turtles Dermochelys coriacea forage during the breeding season? A combination of data-logging devices provide new insights
  155. The ocean sunfish Mola mola: insights into distribution, abundance and behaviour in the Irish and Celtic Seas
  156. Keeping pace with movement analysis
  158. Expanded thermal niche for a diving vertebrate: A leatherback turtle diving into near-freezing water
  159. Flipper beat frequency and amplitude changes in diving green turtles, Chelonia mydas
  160. Thermal control of hatchling emergence patterns in marine turtles
  161. Developing a simple, rapid method for identifying and monitoring jellyfish aggregations from the air
  162. Thermal niche, large-scale movements and implications of climate change for a critically endangered marine vertebrate
  163. Tools for studying animal behaviour: validation of dive profiles relayed via the Argos satellite system
  164. Are green turtles globally endangered?
  165. Long-term monitoring of leatherback turtle diving behaviour during oceanic movements
  166. Branding can be justified in vital conservation research
  167. Animal-borne sensors successfully capture the real-time thermal properties of ocean basins
  168. Climate change and marine plankton
  169. First records of dive durations for a hibernating sea turtle
  170. Stemming the tide of turtle extinction
  171. Patterns in the emergence of green (Chelonia mydas) and loggerhead (Caretta caretta) turtle hatchlings from their nests
  172. Conservation of turtles
  173. How well does the Continuous Plankton Recorder (CPR) sample zooplankton? A comparison with the Longhurst Hardy Plankton Recorder (LHPR) in the northeast Atlantic
  174. The volume of water filtered by a Continuous Plankton Recorder sample: the effect of ship speed
  175. Good news for sea turtles
  176. Endangered species: Pan-Atlantic leatherback turtle movements
  177. First records of flipper beat frequency during sea turtle diving
  178. Polyandry in a marine turtle: Females make the best of a bad job
  179. First records of oceanic dive profiles for leatherback turtles, Dermochelys coriacea, indicate behavioural plasticity associated with long-distance migration
  181. Tracking turtles to their death
  182. Aircraft give a new view of jellyfish behaviour
  183. Navigation by green turtles: which strategy do displaced adults use to find Ascension Island?
  184. A review of long-distance movements by marine turtles, and the possible role of ocean currents
  185. Incubation environment affects phenotype of naturally incubated green turtle hatchlings
  186. A review of the adaptive significance and ecosystem consequences of zooplankton diel vertical migrations
  187. Habitat utilization by juvenile hawksbill turtles (Eretmochelys imbricata, Linnaeus, 1766) around a shallow water coral reef
  188. Climate change and sea turtles: a 150-year reconstruction of incubation temperatures at a major marine turtle rookery
  189. Variation in reproductive output of marine turtles
  190. Post-nesting movements and submergence patterns of loggerhead marine turtles in the Mediterranean assessed by satellite tracking
  191. A review of the adaptive significance and ecosystem consequences of zooplankton diel vertical migrations
  192. Satellite telemetry suggests high levels of fishing-induced mortality in marine turtles
  193. Biphasal long-distance migration in green turtles
  194. Behavioural plasticity in a large marine herbivore: contrasting patterns of depth utilisation between two green turtle (Chelonia mydas) populations
  195. Water temperature and internesting intervals for loggerhead (Caretta caretta) and green (Chelonia mydas) sea turtles
  196. Continuous plankton records stand the test of time: evaluation of flow rates, clogging and the continuity of the CPR time-series
  197. Estimating the number of green and loggerhead turtles nesting annually in the Mediterranean
  198. Change in body mass associated with long-term fasting in a marine reptile: the case of green turtles ( Chelonia mydas ) at Ascension Island
  199. Long-term satellite telemetry of the movements and habitat utilisation by green turtles in the Mediterranean
  200. Reproductive seasonality and sexual dimorphism in green turtles
  201. Temperature-dependent sex determination of Ascension Island green turtles
  202. Diving behaviour during the internesting interval for loggerhead turtles Caretta caretta nesting in Cyprus
  203. Comparison between zooplankton data collected by the Continuous Plankton Recorder survey in the English Channel and by WP-2 nets at station L4, Plymouth (UK)
  204. Testing the navigational abilities of ocean migrants: displacement experiments on green sea turtles ( Chelonia mydas )
  205. Individual variability in diel vertical migration of a marine copepod: Why some individuals remain at depth when others migrate
  206. Oceanic Long-distance Navigation: Do Experienced Migrants use the Earth's Magnetic Field?
  207. The movements and submergence behaviour of male green turtles at Ascension Island
  208. Thermal conditions in nests of loggerhead turtles: further evidence suggesting female skewed sex ratios of hatchling production in the Mediterranean
  209. Trophic status drives interannual variability in nesting numbers of marine turtles
  210. The implications of location accuracy for the interpretation of satellite-tracking data
  211. Asynchronous emergence by loggerhead turtle ( Caretta caretta ) hatchlings
  212. Two hundred years after a commercial marine turtle fishery: the current status of marine turtles nesting in the Cayman Islands
  213. Two hundred years after a commercial marine turtle fishery: the current status of marine turtles nesting in the Cayman Islands
  214. Metabolic Heating and the Prediction of Sex Ratios for Green Turtles (Chelonia mydas)
  215. Nesting of green turtles ( Chelonia mydas ) at Ascension Island, South Atlantic
  216. Diel changes in the near-surface biomass of zooplankton and the carbon content of vertical migrants
  217. Large-scale patterns of zooplankton abundance in the NE Atlantic in June and July 1996
  218. Movements of migrating green turtles in relation to AVHRR derived sea surface temperature
  219. The Implications of Variable Remigration Intervals for the Assessment of Population Size in Marine Turtles
  220. Sea turtle diving and foraging behaviour around the Greek Island of Kefalonia
  221. The diving behaviour of green turtles at Ascension Island
  222. Diet changes in the carbon and nitrogen content of the copepod Metridia lucens
  223. The U-Tow: a system for sampling mesozooplankton over extended spatial scales
  224. Why do the two most abundant copepods in the North Atlantic differ so markedly in their diel vertical migration behaviour?
  225. A technique for the in situ assessment of the vertical nitrogen flux caused by the diel vertical migration of zooplankton
  226. Large scale spatial variations in the seasonal abundance of Calanus finmarchicus
  227. Large-scale patterns of diel vertical migration in the North Atlantic
  228. Long-term changes in the diel vertical migration behaviour of zooplankton
  229. Ontogenetic and seasonal variation in the diel vertical migration of the copepods Metridia lucens and Metridia longa
  230. Zooplankton avoidance activity
  231. Nest site selection by sea turtles
  232. Spatio-temporal patterns in the diel vertical migration of the copepod Metridia lucens in the northeast Atlantic derived from the Continuous Plankton Recorder survey
  233. Inter- and Intra-Beach Thermal Variation for Green Turtle Nests on Ascension Island, South Atlantic
  234. Is Hyperthermia a Constraint on the Diurnal Activity of Bats?
  235. Interspecific differences in the diel vertical migration of marine copepods: The implications of size, color, and morphology
  236. Mesh selection and filtration efficiency of the Continuous Plankton Recorder
  237. Estimating chlorophyll a abundance from the ‘phytoplankton colour’ recorded by the Continuous Plankton Recorder survey: validation with simultaneous fluorometry
  238. Sampling by the continuous plankton recorder survey
  239. Consistency of Towing Speed and Sampling Depth for the Continuous Plankton Recorder
  240. Reproductive investment by green turtles nesting on Ascension Island
  241. Nest placement by loggerhead turtles, Caretta caretta
  242. The relationship between Gulf Stream position and copepod abundance derived from the Continuous Plankton Recorder Survey: separating biological signal from sampling noise
  243. Albedo and transmittance of short-wave radiation for bat wings
  244. The functional significance of ventilation frequency, and its relationship to oxygen demand in the resting brown long-eared bat, Plecotus auritus
  245. Clutch size for Mediterranean loggerhead turtles (Caretta caretta)
  246. Arrhythmic breathing in torpid pipistrelle bats, Pipistrellus pipistrellus
  247. Satellite Tracking of A Loggerhead Turtle (Caretta Caretta) in The Mediterranean
  248. Reproductive Investment and Optimum Clutch Size of Loggerhead Sea Turtles (Caretta caretta)
  249. Remigration and Beach Fidelity of Loggerhead Turtles Nesting on the Island of Cephalonia, Greece