Graham I. H. Kerley focuses on Ecology, Predation, Threatened species, Herbivore and National park. His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Extinction. His research integrates issues of Acinonyx jubatus, Lycaon pictus and Leopard in his study of Predation.
His Threatened species study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biodiversity hotspot and IUCN Red List. His Herbivore research integrates issues from Forage, Species richness, Community structure and Boer goat. His National park study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Thicket, Biodiversity and Ecological principles.
Graham I. H. Kerley mainly focuses on Ecology, Predation, Habitat, National park and Environmental resource management. His is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by his studies on Thicket, Herbivore, Foraging, Biodiversity and Vegetation. Graham I. H. Kerley frequently studies issues relating to Acinonyx jubatus and Predation.
The various areas that Graham I. H. Kerley examines in his Habitat study include Range and Refugee. Graham I. H. Kerley interconnects Ecotourism, Threatened species and Wildlife in the investigation of issues within Environmental resource management. His study in Panthera is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Competition, Optimal foraging theory and Leopard.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Predation, Biodiversity, Environmental resource management and Habitat. Ecosystem, Thicket, Jackal, Apex predator and Herbivore are subfields of Ecology in which his conducts study. His Predation research incorporates elements of Zoology and Competition.
His Charismatic megafauna study, which is part of a larger body of work in Biodiversity, is frequently linked to Political science, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Climate change mitigation, Historical ecology, Citizen science and Wildlife. His research in Habitat intersects with topics in Protected area and Vegetation.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Biodiversity, Environmental resource management, Predation and Habitat. Ecology is closely attributed to Metapopulation in his study. Graham I. H. Kerley combines subjects such as Representativeness heuristic and Wildlife with his study of Biodiversity.
The concepts of his Environmental resource management study are interwoven with issues in Sampling bias, Ecosystem management, Citizen science, Historical ecology and Earth system science. His research integrates issues of Nutrient and Jackal in his study of Predation. Graham I. H. Kerley has researched Habitat in several fields, including Agroforestry, Protected area, Species richness and Species diversity.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Collapse of the world's largest herbivores.
Science Advances (2015)
Prey preferences of the leopard (Panthera pardus)
Journal of Zoology (2006)
Prey preferences of the lion (Panthera leo)
Journal of Zoology (2005)
Fencing for Conservation: restriction of evolutionary potential or a riposte to threatening processes?
Biological Conservation (2009)
Designing large-scale conservation corridors for pattern and process.
Mathieu Rouget;Richard M. Cowling;Amanda T. Lombard;Andrew T. Knight.
Conservation Biology (2006)
Carrying capacity of large African predators : Predictions and tests
Biological Conservation (2007)
Prey preferences of the cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) (Felidae: Carnivora): morphological limitations or the need to capture rapidly consumable prey before kleptoparasites arrive?
Journal of Zoology (2006)
A scientific perspective on the management of elephants in the Kruger National Park and elsewhere : elephant conservation
South African Journal of Science (2006)
The reintroduction of large carnivores to the Eastern Cape, South Africa: an assessment
Saving the World's Terrestrial Megafauna
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: