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Titleeuan ritchie | applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia

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Description applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia

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euan ritchie
the conversation: government needs to front up billions, not millions, to save australia’s threatened species
responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire
communication: science censorship is a global issue
the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016
abc radio: has roo meat made it to your dinner table?
3ba ballarat today: would you eat kangaroo on australia day?
enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia?
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applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia
the good news
why do so many species need urgent help?
show us the money
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strong
by don driscoll (deakin university) bek christensen (university of queensland) and euan ritchie (deakin university)
authors:
published in:
hradsky ba, mildwaters c, ritchie eg, christie f, di stefano j (2017) responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire, journal of mammalogy pdf doi
authors:
published in:
ritchie eg, driscoll da, maron m (2017) communication: science censorship is a global issue, nature 542 pdf doi 
authors:
published in:
newsome tm, greenville ac, letnic m, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2017) the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016, food webs, pdf doi
authors:
published in:
legge, s, et al (2016) enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? biological conservation pdf doi
b
by don driscoll (deakin university) bek christensen (university of queensland) and euan ritchie (deakin university)
authors:
published in:
hradsky ba, mildwaters c, ritchie eg, christie f, di stefano j (2017) responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire, journal of mammalogy pdf doi
authors:
published in:
ritchie eg, driscoll da, maron m (2017) communication: science censorship is a global issue, nature 542 pdf doi 
authors:
published in:
newsome tm, greenville ac, letnic m, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2017) the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016, food webs, pdf doi
authors:
published in:
legge, s, et al (2016) enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? biological conservation pdf doi
i
by don driscoll (deakin university) bek christensen (university of queensland) and euan ritchie (deakin university)
authors:
published in:
hradsky ba, mildwaters c, ritchie eg, christie f, di stefano j (2017) responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire, journal of mammalogy pdf doi
authors:
published in:
ritchie eg, driscoll da, maron m (2017) communication: science censorship is a global issue, nature 542 pdf doi 
authors:
published in:
newsome tm, greenville ac, letnic m, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2017) the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016, food webs, pdf doi
authors:
published in:
legge, s, et al (2016) enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? biological conservation pdf doi
em by don driscoll (deakin university) bek christensen (university of queensland) and euan ritchie (deakin university)
authors:
published in:
hradsky ba, mildwaters c, ritchie eg, christie f, di stefano j (2017) responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire, journal of mammalogy pdf doi
authors:
published in:
ritchie eg, driscoll da, maron m (2017) communication: science censorship is a global issue, nature 542 pdf doi 
authors:
published in:
newsome tm, greenville ac, letnic m, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2017) the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016, food webs, pdf doi
authors:
published in:
legge, s, et al (2016) enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? biological conservation pdf doi
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euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/
home https://euanritchie.org/
about https://euanritchie.org/about-me/
people https://euanritchie.org/students/
publications https://euanritchie.org/publications/
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the conversation: government needs to front up billions, not millions, to save australia’s threatened species https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/21/the-conversation-government-needs-to-front-up-billions-not-millions-to-save-australias-threatened-species/
2 replies https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/21/the-conversation-government-needs-to-front-up-billions-not-millions-to-save-australias-threatened-species/#comments
don driscoll https://theconversation.com/profiles/don-driscoll-17432
bek christensen https://theconversation.com/profiles/bek-christensen-344720
euan ritchie https://theconversation.com/profiles/euan-ritchie-735
threatened species prospectus http://www.environment.gov.au/system/files/resources/86e2d7df-6523-44b4-bb7a-692576bd0d67/files/threatened-species-prospectus.pdf
wikimedia commons https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/file:neophema_chrysogaster_male_-_melaleuca.jpg
gilbert’s potoroo https://theconversation.com/australian-endangered-species-gilberts-potoroo-11640
christmas island flying fox http://www.abc.net.au/news/2015-12-04/scientists-scramble-to-save-christmas-island-flying-fox/7003238
orange-bellied parrot https://theconversation.com/there-are-14-wild-orange-bellied-parrots-left-this-summer-is-our-last-chance-to-save-them-69274
state of the environment report https://theconversation.com/five-yearly-environmental-stocktake-highlights-the-conflict-between-economy-and-nature-73964
black-throated finch https://theconversation.com/queensland-coal-mines-will-push-threatened-finch-closer-to-extinction-55646
victorian grasslands https://theconversation.com/ecocheck-victorias-flower-strewn-western-plains-could-be-swamped-by-development-57127
chytrid fungus https://theconversation.com/where-did-the-frog-pandemic-come-from-14259
myrtle rust https://invasives.org.au/project/myrtle-rust/
infects more than 350 species http://www.pbcrc.com.au/news/2016/pbcrc/myrtle-rust-threat-australian-landscape-and-plant-industries
environmental protections have been rolled back http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/cobi.12189/full
federal government has invested a$210 million in threatened species http://www.environment.gov.au/system/files/resources/dc0680d1-c280-4500-8cc3-b071fda69d34/files/threatened-species-strategy-year-one-report.pdf
much of which didn’t help threatened species https://www.thesaturdaypaper.com.au/news/environment/2016/12/10/the-green-armys-scant-environmental-credentials/14812884004075
at least ten times more http://science.sciencemag.org/content/338/6109/946
a$40 million each year http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1755-263x.2012.00228.x/abstract
2016 defence white paper http://www.defence.gov.au/whitepaper/
even though the appropriate level of investment is extremely uncertain https://theconversation.com/the-end-of-2-australia-gets-serious-about-its-defence-budget-53554
ongoing biodiversity loss at relatively stable, low-level funding https://soe.environment.gov.au/theme/biodiversity/topic/2016/management-initiatives-and-investments#figure-bio31overall-expenditure-on-biodiversity-by-the-australian-government-2009%e2%80%9310-to-2015%e2%80%9316--119506
christmas island forest skink https://theconversation.com/vale-gump-the-last-known-christmas-island-forest-skink-30252
christmas island pipistrelle http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1755-263x.2012.00239.x/full
bramble cay melomys https://theconversation.com/another-australian-animal-slips-away-to-extinction-36203
left to probe the causes http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/cobi.12852/full
provide enough funding https://theconversation.com/saving-australian-endangered-species-a-policy-gap-and-political-opportunity-10914
commonwealth threatened species strategy http://www.environment.gov.au/biodiversity/threatened/publications/strategy-home
environment protection and biodiversity conservation act http://www.environment.gov.au/cgi-bin/sprat/public/publicthreatenedlist.pl#birds_critically_endangered
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help other species http://rspb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/282/1805/20142693
this article was originally published on the conversation. read the original article, including reader comments. https://theconversation.com/government-needs-to-front-up-billions-not-millions-to-save-australias-threatened-species-74250
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https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/21/the-conversation-government-needs-to-front-up-billions-not-millions-to-save-australias-threatened-species/
euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/08/responses-of-invasive-predators-and-native-prey-to-a-prescribed-forest-fire/
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https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/08/responses-of-invasive-predators-and-native-prey-to-a-prescribed-forest-fire/
euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
communication: science censorship is a global issue https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/communication-science-censorship-is-a-global-issue/
nature 54210112017 http://www.nature.com/news/us-turmoil-oil-pipelines-and-a-treason-arrest-1.21396
go.nature.com/2kr5dnd http://go.nature.com/2kr5dnd
nature 4714222011 http://www.nature.com/news/2011/110323/full/471422a.html
nature 5414352017 http://www.nature.com/news/scientists-must-fight-for-the-facts-1.21347
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https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/communication-science-censorship-is-a-global-issue/
euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016 https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/the-case-for-a-dingo-reintroduction-in-australia-remains-strong-a-reply-to-morgan-et-al-2016/
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doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.fooweb.2017.02.001
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https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/the-case-for-a-dingo-reintroduction-in-australia-remains-strong-a-reply-to-morgan-et-al-2016/
euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
abc radio: has roo meat made it to your dinner table? https://euanritchie.org/2017/01/25/abc-radio-has-roo-meat-made-it-to-your-dinner-table/
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euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
3ba ballarat today: would you eat kangaroo on australia day? https://euanritchie.org/2017/01/25/3ba-ballarat-today-would-you-eat-kangaroo-on-australia-day/
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euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? https://euanritchie.org/2016/12/21/enumerating-a-continental-scale-threat-how-many-feral-cats-are-in-australia/
pdf https://euanritchie.files.wordpress.com/2017/01/legge-s-et-al-2016-enumerating-a-continental-scale-threat-how-many-feral-cats-are-in-australia.pdf
doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2016.11.032
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responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire https://euanritchie.org/2017/03/08/responses-of-invasive-predators-and-native-prey-to-a-prescribed-forest-fire/
communication: science censorship is a global issue https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/communication-science-censorship-is-a-global-issue/
the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016 https://euanritchie.org/2017/02/12/the-case-for-a-dingo-reintroduction-in-australia-remains-strong-a-reply-to-morgan-et-al-2016/
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euan ritchie applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia menu skip to content home about people publications contact the conversation: government needs to front up billions, not millions, to save australia’s threatened species 2 replies by don driscoll (deakin university) bek christensen (university of queensland) and euan ritchie (deakin university) southern cassowaries, orange-bellied parrots, leadbeater’s possums, and australia’s only purple wattle are among the threatened species the government is seeking conservation investment for under its recently released threatened species prospectus. the prospectus seeks business and philanthropic support in partnership with the government and community groups to raise around a$14 million each year. orange-bellied parrots are one of the species included in the government’s threatened species prospectus. image crdeit: jj harrison via wikimedia commons the government has proposed 51 projects, costing from a$45,000 to a$6 million. at first glance the prospectus is a positive initiative. but it also highlights that the current government is unwilling to invest what’s needed to assure the conservation of our threatened plants, animals and other organisms. the good news the government’s partial outsourcing of conservation investment and responsibility might have some benefit. raising broader awareness about the plight of australia’s threatened species, particularly among australia’s leading companies and donors, could lead to valuable conservation gains. it could translate to pressure for greater financial investment in conservation and less damaging actions by big companies. the prospectus includes an excellent range of critically important projects. these include seed banks for plants facing extinction, and projects to control feral animals and create safe havens for mammals and birds. these projects could help to save species on the brink of extinction, such as the critically endangered gilbert’s potoroo, the christmas island flying fox and the orange-bellied parrot. the projects have a high chance of success. community groups and government are already on board and ready to take action, if only the funds materialise. why do so many species need urgent help? the state of the environment report released in early march shows that the major pressures on wildlife have not decreased since 2011 when the previous report was released. the prospects for most threatened species have not improved. habitat loss is still the biggest threat. the homes of many threatened species are continually under threat from developments. coal mines threaten the black-throated finch, urban sprawl eats away at the last 1% of critically endangered victorian grasslands, and clearing for agriculture has spiked in queensland. feral animals are widespread and control programs have been inadequate. new diseases are emerging, such as the chytrid fungus that has devastated frog populations worldwide. the horticulture industry, for example, introduced myrtle rust to australia. the disease was poorly managed when it was first detected. it now infects more than 350 species of the myrtaceae family (including eucalypts). we have so many threatened species because national and state governments don’t invest enough money in protecting our natural heritage, and environmental protections have been rolled back in favour of economic development. show us the money over the past three years the federal government has invested a$210 million in threatened species. this annual investment of a$70 million each year is minuscule compared with the government’s revenue (0.017% of a$416.9 billion). it includes projects under the national landcare program, green army (much of which didn’t help threatened species) and the 20 million trees program. the a$14 million that the prospectus hopes to raise is a near-negligible proportion of annual revenue (0.003%). globally, the amount of money needed to prevent extinctions and recover threatened species is at least ten times more than what is being spent. in australia, a$40 million each year would prevent the loss of 45 mammals, birds and reptiles from the kimberley region. can we afford it? the 2016 defence white paper outlines an expansion of australia’s defence expenditure from a$32.4 billion in 2016-17 to a$58.7 billion by 2025, even though the appropriate level of investment is extremely uncertain. we are more certain that our biodiversity will continue to decline with current funding levels. every state of the environment report shows ongoing biodiversity loss at relatively stable, low-level funding. and what will happen if industry won’t open its wallets? will the government close the funding gap, or shrug its shoulders, hoping the delay between committing a species to extinction and the actual event will be long enough to avoid accountability? in the past few years we’ve seen the extinction of the christmas island forest skink, the christmas island pipistrelle, and the bramble cay melomys with no public inquiry. academics have been left to probe the causes, and there is no clear line of government responsibility or mechanism to provide enough funding to help prevent more extinctions. popularity poll another problem is the prospectus’s bias towards the cute and cuddly, reflecting the prejudice in the commonwealth threatened species strategy. the strategy and prospectus make the assumption that potential benefactors are inclined to fork out for a freckled duck, but not for a fitzroy land snail. the prospectus includes almost half of australia’s threatened mammals (listed under the environment protection and biodiversity conservation act) and one-fifth of the threatened birds. other groups are woefully represented, ranging from 13% of threatened reptiles to just 1% of threatened plants and none of the listed threatened invertebrates. the prospectus does not even mention spectacular and uniquely australian threatened crayfish, snails, velvet worms, beetles, butterflies, moths and other insects. the allocation of funds is equally problematic. we found that birds received the most money (a$209,000 per species on average), followed by mammals and plants. raising new funds to help save iconic species is valuable, and can help other species. this focus on birds and mammals wouldn’t be a problem if the government were to pick up the tab for the less popular threatened species. but it hasn’t. that means our threatened species program will continue to be exceptionally biased, while many more species vanish forever, with little acknowledgement. we think that the prospectus, despite its biases, is a positive initiative. it is vital to engage society, including business and wealthy philanthropists, in the care of australia’s natural heritage. but it also highlights how little the government is willing to invest in preserving our threatened wildlife and ecosystems. this article was originally published on the conversation. read the original article, including reader comments. twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in science communication and tagged australian endangered species, conservation, threatened species, wildlife conservation on 21 march 2017 by euan ritchie. responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire leave a reply authors: bronwyn a hradsky, craig mildwaters, euan g ritchie, fiona christie, and julian di stefano published in: journal of mammalogy (early view) abstract fire shapes biome distribution and community composition worldwide, and is extensively used as a management tool in flammable landscapes. there is growing concern, however, that fire could increase the vulnerability of native fauna to invasive predators. we developed a conceptual model of the ways in which fire could influence predator–prey dynamics. using a before–after, control–impact experiment, we then investigated the short-term effects of a prescribed fire on 2 globally significant invasive mesopredators (red fox, vulpes vulpes, and feral cat, felis catus) and their native mammalian prey in a fire-prone forest of southeastern australia. we deployed motion-sensing cameras to assess species occurrence, collected predator scats to quantify diet and prey choice, and measured vegetation cover before and after fire. we examined the effects of the fire at the scale of the burn block (1,190 ha), and compared burned forest to unburned refuges. pre-fire, invasive predators and large native herbivores were more likely to occur at sites with an open understory, whereas the occurrence of most small- and medium-sized native mammals was positively associated with understory cover. fire reduced understory cover by more than 80%, and resulted in a 5-fold increase in the occurrence of invasive predators. concurrently, relative consumption of medium-sized native mammals by foxes doubled, and selection of long-nosed bandicoots (perameles nasuta) and short-beaked echidnas (tachyglossus aculeatus) by foxes increased. occurrence of bush rats (rattus fuscipes) declined. it was unclear if fire also affected the occurrence of bandicoots or echidnas, as changes coincided with normal seasonal variations. overall, prescribed fire promoted invasive predators, while disadvantaging their medium-sized native mammalian prey. further replication and longer-term experiments are needed before these findings can be generalized. nonetheless, such interactions could pose a serious threat to vulnerable species such as critical weight range mammals. integrated invasive predator and fire management are recommended to improve biodiversity conservation in flammable ecosystems. hradsky ba, mildwaters c, ritchie eg, christie f, di stefano j (2017) responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire, journal of mammalogy pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications, research and tagged australia, critical weight range mammal, diet, ecological synergy, felis catus, fire, functional response, mesopredator, predator–prey interactions, vulpes vulpes on 8 march 2017 by euan ritchie. communication: science censorship is a global issue authors: euan g ritchie, don a driscoll and martine maron published in: nature, volume 542, number 7640 (february 2017) government gagging of scientists is a slippery slope towards removing evidence from public debate. president donald trump issued an order on 23 january to effectively gag us government scientists at the environmental protection agency and the department of agriculture from communicating with the media and the public (see nature 542, 10–11; 2017). regrettably, suppression of public scientific information is already the norm, or is being attempted, in many countries (see, for example, go.nature.com/2kr5dnd). we fear that such gagging orders could encourage senior bureaucrats to use funding as a tool with which to rein in academic freedoms. in australia, public servants must abide by codes of conduct for communication that restrict them from contributing scientific evidence to public debates. allegations emerged in 2011 that an australian state government had threatened to stop funding university scientists who spoke out against cattle grazing in national parks, despite peer-reviewed evidence that this could damage a fragile alpine ecosystem and was unlikely to reduce fire risk as claimed (see also nature 471, 422; 2011). the response of scientists to this type of coercion has been to share scientific information widely and openly using such legal means as social media to defend facts and transparency (see nature 541, 435; 2017). academics and scientific associations are among the last still free to speak, so must continue to do so to protect open discussion of government policies. ritchie eg, driscoll da, maron m (2017) communication: science censorship is a global issue, nature 542 pdf doi  twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications, science communication and tagged censorship, communication, donald trump, gag, government funding, research data on 12 february 2017 by euan ritchie. the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016 authors: thomas m newsome, aaron c greenville, mike letnic, euan g ritchie and christopher r dickman published in: food webs (early view) we challenge the arguments of morgan et al. in regard to the efficacy of dingo reintroductions image credit: daryll bellingham via flickr in their paper “trophic cascades and dingoes in australia: does the yellowstone wolf-elk- willow model apply?” morgan et al. (2016) argue that the case for dingo reintroduction in australia, based on trophic cascade theory, is “weak”. they conclude that, “because of climate instability, the strong top-down trophic responses reported from the yellowstone national park case study are unlikely to apply in arid and semi-arid south-eastern australia and are speculative at best”. we agree that dingoes (canis dingo) are likely to exert different effects on ecological communities in australia as compared to grey wolves (canis lupus) in north america. a comparison of body sizes and dietary preferences between these canid species alludes to their functional ecological differences. differences in the biological communities and climate between yellowstone national park and australia also prevent direct comparisons of trophic cascade-processes between the two regions. these facts should not, however, preclude examination of the efficacy and consequences of dingo reintroductions in australia. we contend that morgan et al. (2016): misunderstand the circumstances that make trophic cascades important to consider in australia, do not acknowledge key reasons why dingo reintroduction has been proposed, haven’t recognised the different pathways by which dingoes could influence ecosystems via trophic cascades, and do not fully acknowledge literature and theory relevant to understanding the interplay of bottom-up and top-down processes in australia. our reply is intended to assist managers and decision makers when deciding whether or not to reintroduce dingoes into australian ecosystems. newsome tm, greenville ac, letnic m, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2017) the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016, food webs, pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications and tagged apex predator, dingo, trophic cascade, trophic interactions on 12 february 2017 by euan ritchie. abc radio: has roo meat made it to your dinner table? kangaroo meat. image credit wikimedia commons what are you throwing into the trolley as you wander through the meat section at the supermarket? beef? lamb? chicken? i spoke to abc’s gillian o’shaughnessy about why we should consider eating kangaroo meat. https://euanritchie.files.wordpress.com/2017/01/kangaroo-meat-to-air.mp3 via 720 abc perth twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in media, science communication on 25 january 2017 by euan ritchie. 3ba ballarat today: would you eat kangaroo on australia day? roo meat has less fat and cholesterol than beef and is quicker to cook. would you try roo this australia day? https://euanritchie.files.wordpress.com/2017/01/3ba-dr-euan-ritchie-2.mp3 via 3ba fm twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in media, science communication on 25 january 2017 by euan ritchie. enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? authors: s legge, bp murphy, h mcgregor, jcz woinarski, j augusteyn, g ballard, m baseler, t buckmaster, cr dickman, t doherty, g edwards, t eyre, ba fancourt, d ferguson, dm forsyth, wl geary, m gentle, g gillespie, l greenwood, r hohnen, s hume, cn johnson, m maxwell, pj mcdonald, k morris, k moseby, t newsome, d nimmo, r paltridge, d ramsey, j read, a rendall, m rich, e ritchie, j rowland, j short, d stoked, dr sutherland, af wayne, l woodford and f zewe. published in: biological conservation abstract feral cats (felis catus) have devastated wildlife globally. in australia, feral cats are implicated in most recent mammal extinctions and continue to threaten native species. cat control is a high-profile priority for australian policy, research and management. to develop the evidence-base to support this priority, we first review information on cat presence/absence on australian islands and mainland cat-proof exclosures, finding that cats occur across >99.8% of australia’s land area. next, we collate 91 site-based feral cat density estimates in australia and examine the influence of environmental and geographic influences on density. we extrapolate from this analysis to estimate that the feral cat population in natural environments fluctuates between 1.4 million (95% confidence interval: 1.0–2.3 million) after continent-wide droughts, to 5.6 million (95% ci: 2.5–11 million) after extensive wet periods. we estimate another 0.7 million feral cats occur in australia’s highly modified environments (urban areas, rubbish dumps, intensive farms). feral cat densities are higher on small islands than the mainland, but similar inside and outside conservation land. mainland cats reach highest densities in arid/semi-arid areas after wet periods. regional variation in cat densities corresponds closely with attrition rates for native mammal fauna. the overall population estimate for australia’s feral cats (in natural and highly modified environments), fluctuating between 2.1 and 6.3 million, is lower than previous estimates, and australian feral cat densities are lower than reported for north america and europe. nevertheless, cats inflict severe impacts on australian fauna, reflecting the sensitivity of australia’s native species to cats and reinforcing that policy, research and management to reduce their impacts is critical. legge, s, et al (2016) enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in australia? biological conservation pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications, research and tagged feral animals, feral cat on 21 december 2016 by euan ritchie. post navigation ← older posts i apply ecological theory with good doses of field work to seek solutions to the challenges of conserving biodiversity. my interests span behavioural, community, evolutionary, landscape and population ecology, as well as conservation biology and phylogeography. i am a senior lecturer in ecology at deakin university in melbourne. facebook twitter linked in youtube google scholar google map email rss latest news the conversation: government needs to front up billions, not millions, to save australia’s threatened species 21 march 2017 responses of invasive predators and native prey to a prescribed forest fire 8 march 2017 communication: science censorship is a global issue 12 february 2017 the case for a dingo reintroduction in australia remains strong: a reply to morgan et al., 2016 12 february 2017 abc radio: has roo meat made it to your dinner table? 25 january 2017 email alerts enter your email address, and i'll notify you when i post new updates search this site search for: recent tweetsmy tweets blog at wordpress.com. euan ritchie blog at wordpress.com. post to cancel send to email address your name your email address cancel post was not sent - check your email addresses! email check failed, please try again sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email.


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