His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Anser brachyrhynchus, Goose, Arctic and Anatidae. His work blends Ecology and Disturbance studies together. Jesper Madsen combines subjects such as Zoology, Productivity and Predation with his study of Anser brachyrhynchus.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bird migration, Abundance and Phenology. His Arctic research incorporates elements of Agriculture, Global warming, Climate change, Reproductive success and Nesting. Within one scientific family, Jesper Madsen focuses on topics pertaining to Wildlife under Global warming, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Population size.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Goose, Anser brachyrhynchus, Fishery and Waterfowl. Habitat, Anatidae, Foraging, Flyway and Arctic are among the areas of Ecology where Jesper Madsen concentrates his study. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Climate change and Arctic.
The various areas that Jesper Madsen examines in his Goose study include Agriculture and Grazing. His Anser brachyrhynchus research includes themes of Zoology, Predation, Population size, Spring and Animal science. His study connects Wetland and Waterfowl.
Jesper Madsen focuses on Goose, Ecology, Fishery, Zoology and Waterfowl. His work on Anser anser and Anser brachyrhynchus as part of general Goose study is frequently linked to Branta leucopsis, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research integrates issues of Conservation status, Population decline, Pecking order and Gap analysis in his study of Anser brachyrhynchus.
His Fishery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plan, Phenology and Single species. In his study, Tundra, Nest, Reproductive success and Nesting is strongly linked to Predation, which falls under the umbrella field of Zoology. His work carried out in the field of Waterfowl brings together such families of science as Herbivore, Spring and Global change.
Jesper Madsen mainly investigates Ecology, Goose, Anser anser, Fishery and Phenology. Jesper Madsen performs integrative study on Ecology and Movement tracking. His Goose study focuses on Anser brachyrhynchus in particular.
He has researched Anser anser in several fields, including Flyway, Plan, European population, Single species and Biological dispersal. His Phenology study combines topics in areas such as Climate change, Ecological Parameter Monitoring, Subarctic climate and Arctic. His Waterfowl study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Far East, Herbivore, Grazing and Disturbance.
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Ecological Dynamics Across the Arctic Associated with Recent Climate Change
Eric Post;Eric Post;Mads C. Forchhammer;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Terry V. Callaghan;Terry V. Callaghan.
Prediction of the distribution of Arctic-nesting pink-footed geese under a warmer climate scenario
Rikke A. Jensen;Jesper Madsen;Mark O'connell;Mary S. Wisz.
Global Change Biology (2008)
Stochastic simulations reveal few green wave surfing populations among spring migrating herbivorous waterfowl
Xin Wang;Lei Cao;Anthony D. Fox;Richard Fuller.
Nature Communications (2019)
Impacts of disturbance on migratory waterfowl
Behavioural and distributional effects of hunting disturbance on waterbirds in Europe : implications for refuge design
A. D. Fox;J. Madsen.
Journal of Applied Ecology (1997)
Pay-offs and penalties of competing migratory schedules
Rudi Drent;Christiaan Both;Martin Green;Jesper Madsen.
Current estimates of goose population sizes in western Europe, a gap analysis and assessment of trends
A.D. Fox;B.S. Ebbinge;C. Mitchell;T. Heinicke.
Ornis Svecica (2019)
Impact of disturbance on field utilization of pink-footed geese in West Jutland, Denmark
Biological Conservation (1985)
Impacts of Hunting Disturbance on Waterbirds-A Review
Jesper Madsen;Anthony D. Fox.
Wildlife Biology (1995)
Effects of agricultural change on abundance, fitness components and distribution of two arctic‐nesting goose populations
A. D Fox;J Madsen;H Boyd;Eckhart Kuijken.
Global Change Biology (2005)
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