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New Science paper with contributions from BioMove!

Mammals move less in human-modified landscapes.
On average, mammals move distances two to three times shorter in human-modified landscapes than they do in the wild. These findings have been published today by an international team lead by researchers at the Senckenberg Nature Research Society and Goethe University Frankfurt in the journal Science. Three BioMove researchers are members of this international team. It is the first time this topic has been examined at a global scale and for many different species at once. The authors highlight that these results may have far reaching consequences for ecosystems and in turn, for society.


Moving in the Anthropocene: Global reductions in terrestrial mammalian movements

Marlee A. Tucker et. al. 2018, Science : 466-469



Next BioMove Friday

Date Topic Speaker Location

Movement Ecology in Microbes:
and Impediments *

(details: see PDF below)



BioMove @ Ecology Across Borders 2017

PDF-Dokument [182.4 KB]

BioMove Retreat 2017

Master thesis in Project P05 „Interaktion syntoper Fledermausarten bei der Jagd“
PDF-Dokument [233.7 KB]
Master thesis in Project P05 - „Akustische Erfassung von Fledermäusen mit on-board Technik“
PDF-Dokument [234.1 KB]
Tweets von BioMove @bio_move


Research Training Group

DFG-GRK 2118/1


Prof. Dr. Florian Jeltsch

jeltsch [at]


Deputy speaker:

Assoc. Prof. Dr. Niels Blaum blaum [at]



Dr. Antje Herde

herde [at]


biomove-rtg [at]

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Florian Jeltsch