2003 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1996 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Jeanne Altmann incorporates Ecology and Environmental chemistry in her studies. Jeanne Altmann incorporates Environmental chemistry and Ecology in her studies. Her Philopatry research extends to the thematically linked field of Population. As part of her studies on Philopatry, Jeanne Altmann frequently links adjacent subjects like Demography. Her Demography study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Biological dispersal. Her research links Population with Biological dispersal. While working in this field, she studies both Zoology and Evolutionary biology. She brings together Evolutionary biology and Zoology to produce work in her papers. She combines topics linked to Papio anubis with her work on Baboon.
Borrowing concepts from Zoology, Jeanne Altmann weaves in ideas under Ecology. She performs integrative study on Zoology and Ecology. Her study in Biological dispersal extends to Population with its themes. Much of her study explores Biological dispersal relationship to Demography. Her research on Demography frequently links to adjacent areas such as Population. Her research brings together the fields of Papio anubis and Baboon. Her research ties Baboon and Papio anubis together. She incorporates Organic chemistry and Environmental chemistry in her research. She incorporates Environmental chemistry and Organic chemistry in her studies.
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Observational study of behavior: sampling methods.
Baboon mothers and infants
Social bonds of female baboons enhance infant survival.
Joan B. Silk;Susan C. Alberts;Jeanne Altmann.
Behavior predicts genes structure in a wild primate group
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Social relationships among adult female baboons (papio cynocephalus) I. Variation in the strength of social bonds
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2006)
True paternal care in a multi-male primate society
Hypercortisolism Associated With Social Subordinance or Social Isolation Among Wild Baboons
Archives of General Psychiatry (1997)
BALANCING COSTS AND OPPORTUNITIES: DISPERSAL IN MALE BABOONS
The American Naturalist (1995)
Queuing and queue-jumping: long-term patterns of reproductive skew in male savannah baboons, Papio cynocephalus
Animal Behaviour (2003)
Social networks predict gut microbiome composition in wild baboons.
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