Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes

Vinay Udyawer, Peter Barnes, Xavier Bonnet, Jenna M. Crowe-Riddell, Blanche DÁnaqstasi, Bryan G. Fry, Amber Gillett, Claire Goran, Michael L. Guinea, Harold Heatwole, Michelle R. Heupel, Mathew Hourston, Mervi Kangas, Alan Kendrick, Inigo Koefoed, Harvey B. Lillywhite, Aaron S. Lobo, Vimoksalehi Lukoschek, Rory McAuley, Charlotte Nitschke & 7 andre Arne Redsted Rasmussen, Coleman Sheehy, Kate L. Sanders, Richard Shine, Ruchira Somaweera, Samuel S. Sweet, Harold K. Voris

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Resumé

Marine snakes represent the most speciose group of marine reptiles and are a significant component of reef and coastal ecosystems in tropical oceans. Research on this group has historically been challenging due to the difficulty in capturing, handling, and keeping these animals for field- and lab-based research. Inexplicable declines in marine snake populations across global hotspots have highlighted the lack of basic information on this group and elevated multiple species as conservation priorities. With the increased interest in research on marine snakes, we conducted a systematic survey of experts to identify twenty key questions that can direct future research. These questions are framed across a wide array of scientific fields to produce much-needed information relevant to the conservation and management of marine snakes.
OriginalsprogDansk
TidsskriftFrontiers in Marine science
Vol/bind5
Udgave nummer399
Sider (fra-til)1-16
Antal sider16
ISSN2296-7745
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 9 nov. 2018

Kunstnerisk udviklingsvirksomhed (KUV)

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Citer dette

Udyawer, V., Barnes, P., Bonnet, X., Crowe-Riddell, J. M., DÁnaqstasi, B., Fry, B. G., ... Voris, H. K. (2018). Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes. Frontiers in Marine science, 5(399), 1-16. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmars.2018.00399
Udyawer, Vinay ; Barnes, Peter ; Bonnet, Xavier ; Crowe-Riddell, Jenna M. ; DÁnaqstasi, Blanche ; Fry, Bryan G. ; Gillett, Amber ; Goran, Claire ; Guinea, Michael L. ; Heatwole, Harold ; Heupel, Michelle R. ; Hourston, Mathew ; Kangas, Mervi ; Kendrick, Alan ; Koefoed, Inigo ; Lillywhite, Harvey B. ; Lobo, Aaron S. ; Lukoschek, Vimoksalehi ; McAuley, Rory ; Nitschke, Charlotte ; Redsted Rasmussen, Arne ; Sheehy, Coleman ; Sanders, Kate L. ; Shine, Richard ; Somaweera, Ruchira ; Sweet, Samuel S. ; Voris, Harold K. / Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes. I: Frontiers in Marine science. 2018 ; Bind 5, Nr. 399. s. 1-16.
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abstract = "Marine snakes represent the most speciose group of marine reptiles and are a significant component of reef and coastal ecosystems in tropical oceans. Research on this group has historically been challenging due to the difficulty in capturing, handling, and keeping these animals for field- and lab-based research. Inexplicable declines in marine snake populations across global hotspots have highlighted the lack of basic information on this group and elevated multiple species as conservation priorities. With the increased interest in research on marine snakes, we conducted a systematic survey of experts to identify twenty key questions that can direct future research. These questions are framed across a wide array of scientific fields to produce much-needed information relevant to the conservation and management of marine snakes.",
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Udyawer, V, Barnes, P, Bonnet, X, Crowe-Riddell, JM, DÁnaqstasi, B, Fry, BG, Gillett, A, Goran, C, Guinea, ML, Heatwole, H, Heupel, MR, Hourston, M, Kangas, M, Kendrick, A, Koefoed, I, Lillywhite, HB, Lobo, AS, Lukoschek, V, McAuley, R, Nitschke, C, Redsted Rasmussen, A, Sheehy, C, Sanders, KL, Shine, R, Somaweera, R, Sweet, SS & Voris, HK 2018, 'Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes', Frontiers in Marine science, bind 5, nr. 399, s. 1-16. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmars.2018.00399

Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes. / Udyawer, Vinay; Barnes, Peter; Bonnet, Xavier; Crowe-Riddell, Jenna M.; DÁnaqstasi, Blanche; Fry, Bryan G.; Gillett, Amber; Goran, Claire; Guinea, Michael L.; Heatwole, Harold; Heupel, Michelle R.; Hourston, Mathew; Kangas, Mervi; Kendrick, Alan; Koefoed, Inigo; Lillywhite, Harvey B.; Lobo, Aaron S.; Lukoschek, Vimoksalehi; McAuley, Rory; Nitschke, Charlotte; Redsted Rasmussen, Arne; Sheehy, Coleman; Sanders, Kate L.; Shine, Richard; Somaweera, Ruchira; Sweet, Samuel S. ; Voris, Harold K.

I: Frontiers in Marine science, Bind 5, Nr. 399, 09.11.2018, s. 1-16.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes

AU - Udyawer, Vinay

AU - Barnes, Peter

AU - Bonnet, Xavier

AU - Crowe-Riddell, Jenna M.

AU - DÁnaqstasi, Blanche

AU - Fry, Bryan G.

AU - Gillett, Amber

AU - Goran, Claire

AU - Guinea, Michael L.

AU - Heatwole, Harold

AU - Heupel, Michelle R.

AU - Hourston, Mathew

AU - Kangas, Mervi

AU - Kendrick, Alan

AU - Koefoed, Inigo

AU - Lillywhite, Harvey B.

AU - Lobo, Aaron S.

AU - Lukoschek, Vimoksalehi

AU - McAuley, Rory

AU - Nitschke, Charlotte

AU - Redsted Rasmussen, Arne

AU - Sheehy, Coleman

AU - Sanders, Kate L.

AU - Shine, Richard

AU - Somaweera, Ruchira

AU - Sweet, Samuel S.

AU - Voris, Harold K.

PY - 2018/11/9

Y1 - 2018/11/9

N2 - Marine snakes represent the most speciose group of marine reptiles and are a significant component of reef and coastal ecosystems in tropical oceans. Research on this group has historically been challenging due to the difficulty in capturing, handling, and keeping these animals for field- and lab-based research. Inexplicable declines in marine snake populations across global hotspots have highlighted the lack of basic information on this group and elevated multiple species as conservation priorities. With the increased interest in research on marine snakes, we conducted a systematic survey of experts to identify twenty key questions that can direct future research. These questions are framed across a wide array of scientific fields to produce much-needed information relevant to the conservation and management of marine snakes.

AB - Marine snakes represent the most speciose group of marine reptiles and are a significant component of reef and coastal ecosystems in tropical oceans. Research on this group has historically been challenging due to the difficulty in capturing, handling, and keeping these animals for field- and lab-based research. Inexplicable declines in marine snake populations across global hotspots have highlighted the lack of basic information on this group and elevated multiple species as conservation priorities. With the increased interest in research on marine snakes, we conducted a systematic survey of experts to identify twenty key questions that can direct future research. These questions are framed across a wide array of scientific fields to produce much-needed information relevant to the conservation and management of marine snakes.

KW - conservation, endangered species, management, policy, research priorities, sea snake, sea krait

U2 - 10.3389/fmars.2018.00399

DO - 10.3389/fmars.2018.00399

M3 - Tidsskriftartikel

VL - 5

SP - 1

EP - 16

JO - Frontiers in Marine science

JF - Frontiers in Marine science

SN - 2296-7745

IS - 399

ER -

Udyawer V, Barnes P, Bonnet X, Crowe-Riddell JM, DÁnaqstasi B, Fry BG et al. Future Directions in the Research and Management of Marine Snakes. Frontiers in Marine science. 2018 nov 9;5(399):1-16. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmars.2018.00399