The Resource Ecology Group performs research and education in community ecology of large herbivores, with particular emphasis on the interactions between herbivores and the vegetation. This is carried out at aggregation levels ranging from plant part to ecosystem, in both temperate and tropical regions.
What genetics can tell us about wildlife populations
Last month our PhD candidate Joost de Jong was interviewed for the magazine of the Dutch hunter society. In this interview De Jong, who works on the population genetic structure of wild boar and red deer, shed light on the outcomes of the analyses of the first set of samples.
Rangelands cover a broad diversity of ecosystems worldwide and provide key ecosystem services at regional and global scales. Their economic and ecological importance are enormous as providers of major tourist revenues, economic services and space for free-ranging livestock or wildlife.
Traditionally, ecologists studied only “healthy animals and plants” while doctors and veterinarians studied the effects of microorganisms and pathogens on animals and people.
Enhanced Tracking of Animal Movement and Behaviour
Global Experiment on Savanna Tree seedlings
Data management plan
i3B ICT for Brain, Body and Behavior
partner of REG for e-Tracking programs
More dissertations (promotor prof.dr. H.H.T. Prins)