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International Journal of Ecology
Volume 2012 (2012), Article ID 250352, 15 pages
Interactions between a Top Order Predator and Exotic Mesopredators in the Australian Rangelands
1School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, The University of Adelaide, SA 5005. Arid Recovery, P.O. Box 147, Roxby Downs, South Australia 5725, Australia
2Arid Recovery, P.O. Box 147, Roxby Downs, SA 5725, Australia
Received 4 August 2011; Accepted 27 September 2011
Academic Editor: Cajo J. F. ter Braak
Copyright © 2012 Katherine E. Moseby et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Citations to this Article [32 citations]
The following is the list of published articles that have cited the current article.
- Leila A. Brook, Christopher N. Johnson, and Euan G. Ritchie, “Effects of predator control on behaviour of an apex predator and indirect consequences for mesopredator suppression,” Journal of Applied Ecology, vol. 49, no. 6, pp. 1278–1286, 2012.
- Yiwei Wang, and Diana O. Fisher, “Dingoes affect activity of feral cats, but do not exclude them from the habitat of an endangered macropod,” Wildlife Research, vol. 39, no. 7, pp. 611–620, 2012.
- Jayme A. Prevedello, Chris R. Dickman, Marcus V. Vieira, and Emerson M. Vieira, “Population responses of small mammals to food supply and predators: a global meta-analysis,” Journal of Animal Ecology, 2013.
- Jennifer R. Anson, Chris R. Dickman, Rudy Boonstra, and Tim S. Jessop, “Stress Triangle: Do Introduced Predators Exert Indirect Costs on Native Predators and Prey?,” PLoS ONE, vol. 8, no. 4, 2013.
- Mike Letnic, Lynn Baker, and Brad Nesbitt, “Ecologically functional landscapes and the role of dingoes as trophic regulators in south-eastern Australia and other habitats,” Ecological Management & Restoration, 2013.
- Richard M. Engeman, Luke K-P Leung, Lee R. Allen, and Benjamin L. Allen, “Intraguild relationships between sympatric predators exposed to lethal control: predator manipulation experiments,” Frontiers In Zoology, vol. 10, 2013.
- Benjamin L. Allen, Lee R. Allen, Richard M. Engeman, Luke K. -P. Leung, Peter J. S. Fleming, and Guy Ballard, “As clear as mud: A critical review of evidence for the ecological roles of Australian dingoes,” Biological Conservation, vol. 159, pp. 158–174, 2013.
- Chris N. Johnson, and Euan G. Ritchie, “The dingo and biodiversity conservation: response to Fleming et al. (2012),” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 35, no. 1, pp. 8–14, 2013.
- Andrew W. Claridge, “Examining interactions between dingoes (wild dogs) and mesopredators: the need for caution when interpreting summary data from previously published work,” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 35, no. 2, pp. 248–250, 2013.
- Peter J. S. Fleming, Benjamin L. Allen, and Guy-Anthony Ballard, “Cautionary considerations for positive dingo management: a response to the Johnson and Ritchie critique of Fleming et al. (2012),” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 35, no. 1, pp. 15, 2013.
- Benjamin L. Allen, Lee R. Allen, and Luke K.-P. Leung, “Interactions between two naturalised invasive predators in Australia: are feral cats suppressed by dingoes?,” Biological Invasions, 2014.
- Aaron C. Greenville, Glenda M. Wardle, Bobby Tamayo, and Chris R. Dickman, “Bottom-up and top-down processes interact to modify intraguild interactions in resource-pulse environments,” Oecologia, 2014.
- David M. Forsyth, Luke Woodford, Paul D. Moloney, Jordan O. Hampton, Andrew P. Woolnough, and Mark Tucker, “How Does a Carnivore Guild Utilise a Substantial but Unpredictable Anthropogenic Food Source? Scavenging on Hunter-Shot Ungulate Carcasses by Wild Dogs/Dingoes, Red Foxes and Feral Cats in South-Eastern Australia Revealed by Camera Traps,” Plos One, vol. 9, no. 6, 2014.
- Alexandra Swanson, Tim Caro, Harriet Davies-Mostert, Michael G. L. Mills, David W. Macdonald, Markus Borner, Emmanuel Masenga, and Craig Packer, “Cheetahs and wild dogs show contrasting patterns of suppression by lions,” Journal of Animal Ecology, 2014.
- Benjamin L. Allen, Richard M. Engeman, and Luke K-P. Leung, “The short-term effects of a routine poisoning campaign on the movements and detectability of a social top-predator,” Environmental Science and Pollution Research, vol. 21, no. 3, pp. 2178–2190, 2014.
- Mathew S. Crowther, Chris R. Dickman, Michael I. Letnic, Thomas M. Newsome, Dale G. Nimmo, Euan G. Ritchie, and Arian D. Wallach, “Experiments in no-impact control of dingoes: comment on Allen et al. 2013,” Frontiers in Zoology, vol. 11, 2014.
- Hugh W. McGregor, Sarah Legge, Menna E. Jones, and Christopher N. Johnson, “Landscape Management of Fire and Grazing Regimes Alters the Fine-Scale Habitat Utilisation by Feral Cats,” Plos One, vol. 9, no. 10, 2014.
- Andy Sharp, Melinda Norton, Chris Havelberg, Wendy Cliff, and Adam Marks, “Population recovery of the yellow-footed rock-wallaby following fox control in New South Wales and South Australia,” Wildlife Research, vol. 41, no. 7, pp. 560, 2014.
- Viyanna Leo, Richard P. Reading, and Mike Letnic, “Interference competition: odours of an apex predator and conspecifics influence resource acquisition by red foxes,” Oecologia, 2015.
- H.I.A.S. Melville, W.C. Conway, M.L. Morrison, C.E. Comer, and J.B. Hardin, “Home-range interactions of three sympatric mesopredators in east Texas,” Canadian Journal of Zoology, vol. 93, no. 7, pp. 547–557, 2015.
- Lisa A. Needles, J. Stephen Gosnell, Grant T. Waltz, Dean E. Wendt, and Steven D. Gaines, “Trophic cascades in an invaded ecosystem: native keystone predators facilitate a dominant invader in an estuarine community,” Oikos, 2015.
- Bronwyn A. Fancourt, Clare E. Hawkins, Elissa Z. Cameron, Menna E. Jones, and Stewart C. Nicol, “Devil Declines and Catastrophic Cascades: Is Mesopredator Release of Feral Cats Inhibiting Recovery of the Eastern Quoll?,” Plos One, vol. 10, no. 3, 2015.
- Thomas M. Newsome, Guy-Anthony Ballard, Mathew S. Crowther, Justin A. Dellinger, Peter J. S. Fleming, Alistair S. Glen, Aaron C. Greenville, Chris N. Johnson, Mike Letnic, Katherine E. Moseby, Dale G. Nimmo, Michael Paul Nelson, John L. Read, William J. Ripple, Euan G. Ritchie, Carolyn R. Shores, Arian D. Wallach, Aaron J. Wirsing, and Christopher R. Dickman, “Resolving the value of the dingo in ecological restoration,” Restoration Ecology, 2015.
- Paul D. Meek, Guy-Anthony Ballard, Karl Vernes, and Peter J. S. Fleming, “The history of wildlife camera trapping as a survey tool in Australia,” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 37, no. 1, pp. 1, 2015.
- Hugh W. McGregor, Sarah Legge, Joanne Potts, Menna E. Jones, and Christopher N. Johnson, “Density and home range of feral cats in north-western Australia,” Wildlife Research, vol. 42, no. 3, pp. 223, 2015.
- T. Schroeder, M. M. Lewis, A. D. Kilpatrick, and K. E. Moseby, “Dingo interactions with exotic mesopredators: spatiotemporal dynamics in an Australian arid-zone study,” Wildlife Research, vol. 42, no. 6, pp. 529, 2015.
- Nicola J. Marlow, Neil D. Thomas, Andrew A. E. Williams, Brian Macmahon, John Lawson, Yvette Hitchen, John Angus, and Oliver Berry, “Cats (Felis catus) are more abundant and are the dominant predator of woylies (Bettongia penicillata) after sustained fox (Vulpes vulpes) control,” Australian Journal of Zoology, vol. 63, no. 1, pp. 18, 2015.
- Damian S. Morrant, Christopher N. Johnson, James R. A. Butler, and Bradley C. Congdon, “Biodiversity friend or foe: land use by a top predator, the dingo in contested landscapes of the Australian Wet Tropics,” Austral Ecology, 2016.
- Peter B. Banks, Andrew Daly, and Jenna P. Bytheway, “Predator odours attract other predators, creating an olfactory web of information,” Biology Letters, vol. 12, no. 5, pp. 20151053, 2016.
- Brian D. Cooke, and Ramon C. Soriguer, “Do dingoes protect Australia's small mammal fauna from introduced mesopredators? Time to consider history and recent events,” Food Webs, 2016.
- Hannah L. Bannister, Catherine E. Lynch, and Katherine E. Moseby, “Predator swamping and supplementary feeding do not improve reintroduction success for a threatened Australian mammal, Bettongia lesueur,” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 38, no. 2, pp. 177, 2016.
- H. W. McGregor, S. M. Legge, M. E. Jones, and C. N. Johnson, “GPS collars are more efficient when collecting high-frequency data,” Australian Mammalogy, vol. 38, no. 2, pp. 237, 2016.