Ecology, Panthera, Leopard, Carnivore and Wildlife conservation are his primary areas of study. His study in the field of Wildlife management is also linked to topics like Management practices. His research on Panthera concerns the broader Predation.
His Leopard study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Persian leopard, Abundance, Optimal foraging theory and Game reserve. The concepts of his Carnivore study are interwoven with issues in Ecological trap and Interspecific competition. His studies deal with areas such as Poaching and Environmental resource management as well as Wildlife conservation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Panthera, Leopard, Carnivore and Wildlife. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Population density and Reproductive success. His research in Panthera intersects with topics in Range, Fishery, Habitat and Environmental protection.
Guy A. Balme has included themes like African leopard, Metapopulation and Game reserve in his Leopard study. Guy A. Balme usually deals with Carnivore and limits it to topics linked to Interspecific competition and Threatened species. His Poaching study, which is part of a larger body of work in Wildlife, is frequently linked to Natural resource economics, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Guy A. Balme focuses on Ecology, Predation, Occupancy, Leopard and Carnivore. His work deals with themes such as Biological dispersal, Natal homing and Outbreeding depression, which intersect with Ecology. His Occupancy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Panthera and Physical geography.
His research integrates issues of Spatial ecology and Apex predator in his study of Panthera. His Leopard research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carrying capacity, Competition, Threatened species and Interspecific competition. The concepts of his Carnivore study are interwoven with issues in Intraspecific competition, Optimal foraging theory, Generalist and specialist species and Reproductive success.
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Prey preferences of the leopard (Panthera pardus)
Journal of Zoology (2006)
Conserving large carnivores: dollars and fence
Feeding habitat selection by hunting leopards Panthera pardus in a woodland savanna: prey catchability versus abundance
Animal Behaviour (2007)
Evaluating Methods for Counting Cryptic Carnivores
Journal of Wildlife Management (2009)
Edge effects and the impact of non-protected areas in carnivore conservation: leopards in the Phinda–Mkhuze Complex, South Africa
Animal Conservation (2010)
The bushmeat trade in African savannas: impacts, drivers, and possible solutions
Biological Conservation (2013)
Sport hunting, predator control and conservation of large carnivores
PLOS ONE (2009)
Impact of conservation interventions on the dynamics and persistence of a persecuted leopard (Panthera pardus) population
Biological Conservation (2009)
The significance of African lions for the financial viability of trophy hunting and the maintenance of wild land
PLOS ONE (2012)
Reproductive success of female leopards Panthera pardus: the importance of top-down processes
Mammal Review (2013)
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