His main research concerns Ecology, Zoology, Turtle, Dermochelyidae and Sea turtle. His study in Nest, Carapace, Nesting season, Leatherback sea turtle and National park are all subfields of Ecology. His studies in Zoology integrate themes in fields like Reproductive biology, Hatching and Reproduction.
His research in Turtle intersects with topics in Nesting and Hatchling. His Dermochelyidae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Adult female and Flipper. His studies deal with areas such as Ecology and Population ecology as well as Sea turtle.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Zoology, Fishery, Turtle and Sea turtle. His is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by his studies on Nest, Predation, Hatchling, Foraging and Habitat. His Nest research focuses on Hatching and how it relates to Nesting season, Embryo, Andrology and Embryogenesis.
His Zoology research also works with subjects such as
Richard D. Reina spends much of his time researching Zoology, Sea turtle, Hatchling, Predation and Fishery. His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Blood parameters, Turtle and Metabolic rate. As part of one scientific family, Richard D. Reina deals mainly with the area of Sea turtle, narrowing it down to issues related to the Hatching, and often Nesting.
The concepts of his Hatchling study are interwoven with issues in Anesthesia, Ontogeny and Biological dispersal. His Predation study contributes to a more complete understanding of Ecology. The various areas that he examines in his Fishery study include Marine protected area and Ecosystem.
Richard D. Reina focuses on Turtle, Zoology, Sea turtle, Fishery and Rookery. The study incorporates disciplines such as Oviduct, Hatching and Nesting in addition to Turtle. Richard D. Reina interconnects Evolutionary biology and Coevolution in the investigation of issues within Sea turtle.
In the field of Fishery, his study on Bycatch overlaps with subjects such as Social pressure and Satellite tracking. His Rookery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Incubation temperature and Sex ratio.
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Pacific leatherback turtles face extinction.
Global research priorities for sea turtles: informing management and conservation in the 21st century
M. Hamann;M.H. Godfrey;J.A. Seminoff;K. Arthur.
Nesting Ecology of the Leatherback Turtle, Dermochelys coriacea, at Parque Nacional Marino Las Baulas, Costa Rica: 1988–1989 to 1999–2000
Are we working towards global research priorities for management and conservation of sea turtles
A.F. Rees;J. Alfaro-Shigueto;P.C.R. Barata;K.A. Bjorndal.
Interpreting indices of physiological stress in free-living vertebrates
Journal of Comparative Physiology B-biochemical Systemic and Environmental Physiology (2012)
The effect of the El Niño Southern Oscillation on the reproductive frequency of eastern Pacific leatherback turtles
Journal of Applied Ecology (2007)
Low reproductive success of leatherback turtles, Dermochelys coriacea, is due to high embryonic mortality
Biological Conservation (2004)
Stress related physiological changes and post-release survival of Port Jackson sharks (Heterodontus portusjacksoni) and gummy sharks (Mustelus antarcticus) following gill-net and longline capture in captivity
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2010)
Feeding ecology of the East Pacific green sea turtle Chelonia mydas agassizii at Gorgona National Park, Colombia
Endangered Species Research (2007)
Biotic and abiotic factors affect the nest environment of embryonic leatherback turtles, Dermochelys coriacea.
Physiological and Biochemical Zoology (2004)
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