Norwegian University of Life Sciences
Andrés Ordiz spends much of his time researching Ecology, Nocturnal, Carnivore, Ursus and Predation. As part of the same scientific family, Andrés Ordiz usually focuses on Ecology, concentrating on Human settlement and intersecting with Human density and Behavioral plasticity. His research investigates the connection between Carnivore and topics such as Ecosystem that intersect with problems in Sustainability and Trophic level.
Ursus is often connected to Habitat in his work. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Hunting season, Vigilance and Recreation. Andrés Ordiz works mostly in the field of Predation, limiting it down to topics relating to Disturbance and, in certain cases, Predator, Caniformia and Canopy.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ursus, Carnivore, Habitat and Predation. In general Ecology, his work in Apex predator, Canis and Nocturnal is often linked to Peer review linking many areas of study. His Ursus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vigilance and Wildlife, Wildlife management.
His Carnivore research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Livestock, Ecology and Ecosystem, Disturbance. His Habitat research incorporates elements of Biological dispersal and Recreation. His Predation research focuses on Sympatric speciation and how it relates to Interspecific competition.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Ursus, Habitat, Carnivore and Predation. His research in the fields of Ecosystem, Global biodiversity and Biodiversity overlaps with other disciplines such as Selection and Disturbance. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Taxonomy, Seasonal breeder, Mating and Wildlife.
His Habitat research integrates issues from Human footprint, Human settlement and Canis. His work deals with themes such as Flight initiation and Disturbance, which intersect with Carnivore. Andrés Ordiz interconnects Sympatric speciation and Interspecific competition in the investigation of issues within Predation.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Ursus, Carnivore, Wildlife and Vital rates. In his research, Andrés Ordiz performs multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Scavenger. He has researched Ursus in several fields, including Human footprint, Seasonal breeder and Mating.
His research integrates issues of Human settlement and Disturbance in his study of Carnivore. His studies deal with areas such as Predation and Apex predator as well as Vital rates. His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Macroecology, Biomass, Productivity, Trophic level and Nestedness.
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Predators or prey? Spatio-temporal discrimination of human-derived risk by brown bears
Terrain use by an expanding brown bear population in relation to age, recreational resorts and human settlements
Biological Conservation (2007)
Do bears know they are being hunted
Biological Conservation (2012)
Saving large carnivores, but losing the apex predator?
Andrés Ordiz;Richard Bischof;Jon E. Swenson.
Biological Conservation (2013)
Lasting behavioural responses of brown bears to experimental encounters with humans
Journal of Applied Ecology (2013)
Brown bear circadian behavior reveals human environmental encroachment
Biological Conservation (2014)
Conflict Misleads Large Carnivore Management and Conservation: Brown Bears and Wolves in Spain.
Alberto Fernández-Gil;Javier Naves;Andrés Ordiz;Mario Quevedo.
PLOS ONE (2016)
Consequences of brown bear viewing tourism : A review
Biological Conservation (2017)
Physiological evidence for a human-induced landscape of fear in brown bears (Ursus arctos)
Physiology & Behavior (2015)
Seasonality and human disturbance alter brown bear activity patterns: implications for circumpolar carnivore conservation?
Animal Conservation (2017)
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