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

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euan ritchie
impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia
phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroos (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia
the conversation: why victoria’s dingo and ‘wild dog’ bounty is doomed to miss its target
radio national: my feed
einstein a go-go with peter doherty
trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems
invasive predators and global biodiversity loss
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applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia
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just what is a dingo?
how are wild dogs and dingoes managed in victoria?
management misfire
investing in predator-friendly farming
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doherty ts, dickman cr, johnson cn, legge sm, ritchie eg, woinarski jcz (2016) impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia. mammal review pdf doi
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published in:
wadley jj, fordham da, thomson va, ritchie eg, austin jj (2016) phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroo (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia. ecology and evolution pdf doi 
by euan ritchie (deakin university) and arian wallach (university of technology sydney)
authors:
published in:
wallach ad, dekker ah, lurgi m, montoya jm, fordham da, ritchie eg (2016) trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems. methods in ecology and evolution. pdf doi
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doherty ts, glen as, nimmo dg, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2016) invasive predators and global biodiversity loss. proceedings of the national academy of sciences pdf doi
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doherty ts, dickman cr, johnson cn, legge sm, ritchie eg, woinarski jcz (2016) impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia. mammal review pdf doi
authors:
published in:
wadley jj, fordham da, thomson va, ritchie eg, austin jj (2016) phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroo (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia. ecology and evolution pdf doi 
by euan ritchie (deakin university) and arian wallach (university of technology sydney)
authors:
published in:
wallach ad, dekker ah, lurgi m, montoya jm, fordham da, ritchie eg (2016) trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems. methods in ecology and evolution. pdf doi
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published in:
doherty ts, glen as, nimmo dg, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2016) invasive predators and global biodiversity loss. proceedings of the national academy of sciences pdf doi
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impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia https://euanritchie.org/2016/11/27/impacts-and-management-of-feral-cats-felis-catus-in-australia/
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doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/mam.12080
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https://euanritchie.org/2016/11/27/impacts-and-management-of-feral-cats-felis-catus-in-australia/
euan ritchie https://euanritchie.org/author/antilopine/
phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroos (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/19/phylogeography-of-the-antilopine-wallaroos-macropus-antilopinus-across-tropical-northern-australia/
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the conversation: why victoria’s dingo and ‘wild dog’ bounty is doomed to miss its target https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/14/the-conversation-why-victorias-dingo-and-wild-dog-bounty-is-doomed-to-miss-its-target/
euan ritchie https://theconversation.com/profiles/euan-ritchie-735
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dingo and wild dog bounty scheme http://www.abc.net.au/radionational/programs/breakfast/victoria-set-to-re-introduce-dingo-and-wild-dog-bounty/7928002
no pure dingoes in victoria https://radio.abc.net.au/programitem/pgomgryny7?play=true
what dingoes are http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jzo.12134/abstract
canids https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/canidae
pure http://ro.uow.edu.au/asj/vol4/iss2/4/?utm_source=ro.uow.edu.au%2fasj%2fvol4%2fiss2%2f4&utm_medium=pdf&utm_campaign=pdfcoverpages
“pure” dingoes do exist in victoria http://www.pestsmart.org.au/molecular-ecology-of-australian-wild-dogs/
dingo characteristics prevail even within hybrids http://www.abc.net.au/news/2016-03-10/ct-scans-reveal-dominance-of-the-dingo/7233296
increased risk of extinction http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10709-016-9924-z
what really matters is what dingoes and dingo-dog hybrids are doing in the environment http://www.cell.com/trends/ecology-evolution/abstract/s0169-5347(12)00006-7?_returnurl=http%3a%2f%2flinkinghub.elsevier.com%2fretrieve%2fpii%2fs0169534712000067%3fshowall%3dtrue
important ecological roles http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-185x.2011.00203.x/abstract
victorian government established protection of dingoes https://www.google.com.au/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=1&ved=0ahukewiz2jt8znfpahujjfqkhbpvcbkqfggdmaa&url=https%3a%2f%2fwww.environment.gov.au%2fsystem%2ffiles%2fpages%2fa7465fc2-2fa1-4de4-b562-4eb56012296d%2ffiles%2fnomination-canis-lupus.pdf&usg=afqjcnhfpgsvqhxibq6s9ci56owarwnlow&cad=rja
victorian department of environment states http://www.depi.vic.gov.au/environment-and-wildlife/wildlife/dingoes-in-victoria
here https://www.google.com.au/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=1&ved=0ahukewjsp9nz0nfpahwph1qkhehkc28qfggdmaa&url=http%3a%2f%2fwww.southwestnrm.org.au%2fsites%2fdefault%2ffiles%2fuploads%2fmanaged%2ffn036_2002.pdf&usg=afqjcnhtpcbtxpdq-ecexjqyjhnmpcai-w
here http://www.feral.org.au/wp-content/uploads/2010/03/00023.pdf
here http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1523-1739.2006.00336.x/abstract
here http://www.sciencemag.org/news/2016/09/no-proof-shooting-predators-saves-livestock
here http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/conl.12251/abstract
nonlethal solutions exist for protecting livestock http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/rec.12396/abstract
guardian animals provide a great step forward https://theconversation.com/watching-over-livestock-our-guardian-animals-6754
foxlights http://www.foxlights.com
guidance on new approaches to rangeland livestock management http://www.dingobiodiversity.com/uploads/2/6/4/9/26494468/pf-brochure-online.pdf
don’t work http://www.feralscan.org.au/foxscan/pagecontent.aspx?page=fox_whybountiesdontwork
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trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/04/trophic-cascades-in-3d-network-analysis-reveals-how-apex-predators-structure-ecosystems/
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invasive predators and global biodiversity loss https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/04/invasive-predators-and-global-biodiversity-loss/
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impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia https://euanritchie.org/2016/11/27/impacts-and-management-of-feral-cats-felis-catus-in-australia/
phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroos (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/19/phylogeography-of-the-antilopine-wallaroos-macropus-antilopinus-across-tropical-northern-australia/
the conversation: why victoria’s dingo and ‘wild dog’ bounty is doomed to miss its target https://euanritchie.org/2016/10/14/the-conversation-why-victorias-dingo-and-wild-dog-bounty-is-doomed-to-miss-its-target/
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euan ritchie applied ecology and conservation research, deakin university, melbourne, australia menu skip to content home about people publications contact impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia leave a reply authors: tim s doherty, chris r dickman, chris n johnson, sarah m legge, euan g ritchie and john cz woinarski published in: mammal review (early view) abstract feral cats are among the most damaging invasive species worldwide, and are implicated in many extinctions, especially in australia, new zealand and other islands. understanding and reducing their impacts is a global conservation priority. we review knowledge about the impacts and management of feral cats in australia, and identify priorities for research and management. in australia, the most well understood and significant impact of feral cats is predation on threatened mammals. other impacts include predation on other vertebrates, resource competition, and disease transmission, but knowledge of these impacts remains limited. lethal control is the most common form of management, particularly via specifically designed poison baits. non-lethal techniques include the management of fire, grazing, food, and trophic cascades. managing interactions between these processes is key to success. given limitations on the efficacy of feral cat management, conservation of threatened mammals has required the establishment of insurance populations on predator-free islands and in fenced mainland enclosures. research and management priorities are to: prevent feral cats from driving threatened species to extinction; assess the efficacy of new management tools; trial options for control via ecosystem management; and increase the potential for native fauna to coexist with feral cats. doherty ts, dickman cr, johnson cn, legge sm, ritchie eg, woinarski jcz (2016) impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia. mammal review pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications and tagged biodiversity conservation, extinction cascade, feral cat, invasive predator, island, lethal control on 27 november 2016 by euan ritchie. phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroos (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia authors: jessica j wadley, damien a fordham, vicki a thomson, euan g ritchie and jeremy j austin published in: ecology and evolution (early view) abstract the distribution of antilopine wallaroo, macropus antilopinus, is marked by a break in the species’ range between queensland and the northern territory, coinciding with the carpentarian barrier. previous work on m. antilopinus revealed limited genetic differentiation between the northern territory and queensland m. antilopinus populations across this barrier. the study also identified a number of divergent lineages in the northern territory, but was unable to elucidate any geographic structure. here, we re-examine these results to (1) determine phylogeographic patterns across the range of m. antilopinus and (2) infer the biogeographic barriers associated with these patterns. the tropical savannahs of northern australia: from the cape york peninsula in the east, to the kimberley in the west. we examined phylogeographic patterns in m. antilopinus using a larger number of samples and three mtdna genes: nadh dehydrogenase subunit 2, cytochrome b, and the control region. two datasets were generated and analyzed: (1) a subset of samples with all three mtdna regions concatenated together and (2) all samples for just control region sequences that included samples from the previous study. analysis included generating phylogenetic trees based on bayesian analysis and intraspecific median-joining networks. the contemporary spatial structure of m. antilopinus mtdna lineages revealed five shallow clades and a sixth, divergent lineage. the genetic differences that we found between queensland and northern territory m. antilopinus samples confirmed the split in the geographic distribution of the species. we also found weak genetic differentiation between northern territory samples and those from the kimberley region of western australia, possibly due to the kimberley plateau–arnhem land barrier. within the northern territory, two clades appear to be parapatric in the west, while another two clades are broadly sympatric across the northern territory. mtdna diversity of m. antilopinus revealed an unexpectedly complex evolutionary history involving multiple sympatric and parapatric mtdna clades across northern australia. these phylogeographic patterns highlight the importance of investigating genetic variation across distributions of species and integrating this information into biodiversity conservation. wadley jj, fordham da, thomson va, ritchie eg, austin jj (2016) phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroo (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia. ecology and evolution pdf doi  twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications, research and tagged biogeographic barriers, carpentarian, divergence, genetics, macropod, marsupial, tropical savannah. on 19 october 2016 by ns. the conversation: why victoria’s dingo and ‘wild dog’ bounty is doomed to miss its target by euan ritchie (deakin university) and arian wallach (university of technology sydney) dingo bounties are a really, really bad idea. on any given night, many farmers go to sleep worrying about what they might wake up to in the morning. few things are more stressful than seeing your livestock, such as sheep, lying dead or seriously injured in the paddock. sometimes dingoes, free roaming and unowned (“feral”) dogs, and domestic dogs, or their hybrids, are responsible for such a scene. but what’s the best way to deal with this situation? the victorian government is set to reinstate a dingo and wild dog bounty scheme as a way to reduce livestock, especially sheep, being attacked and killed, in response to calls from farming and shooting groups. just what is a dingo? one of the problems with managing dingoes is that the boundary between them and “wild dogs” is contentious. some have even claimed that there are no pure dingoes in victoria. defining what dingoes are is harder than you might think. there is considerable variation in how dingoes look, for example, in terms of their overall size and colour, as is common with many other members of the dog family (canids). and if a dingo isn’t considered 100% “pure”, containing genes from domestic dogs, should hybrids be managed differently to dingoes? research suggests “pure” dingoes do exist in victoria, albeit in smaller numbers than other regions. notably though, genetic samples in victoria have been collected largely from areas close to towns, where there are likely more hybrid dogs, and less so from deep within victoria’s more remote natural regions (the mallee, alpine, and gippsland forests), where dingoes are often sighted. two other recent studies are important in the victorian context. one suggests dingo characteristics prevail even within hybrids and another has found there are two distinct dingo populations. importantly, the south east dingo population is at increased risk of extinction. many ecologists would argue that splitting hairs about dingo genetic “purity” is a moot point, because what really matters is what dingoes and dingo-dog hybrids are doing in the environment. this is because dingoes are known to have important ecological roles, including the suppression of feral species (such as cats, pigs, and goats), red foxes, and kangaroos. how are wild dogs and dingoes managed in victoria? the decision to reinstate a dingo and wild dog bounty in victoria is vexed. in 2007 the victorian government established protection of dingoes, due to conservation concerns about the species, with hybridisation between dingoes and domestic dogs identified as a threatening process. as a result, dingoes in victoria are listed as a threatened species under the flora and fauna guarantee act 1988 and protected under the wildlife act 1975. in victoria wild dogs are classed as pest animals and can be legally controlled. however, the victorian department of environment states that “dingoes are visually indistinguishable from wild dogs, making it impossible to ensure they are not inadvertently destroyed in wild dog control programs in any given area where both exist” and “dingoes are protected wildlife and it is an offence under the wildlife act 1975 to take or kill protected wildlife without an authorisation to do so”. management misfire legal and species identification issues aside, do bounties and lethal control of predators actually work? in short, scientific evidence suggests the answer is largely no (see for instance here, here, here, here, and here). there are a range of reasons cited for why bounties fail. these include: an inability to sufficiently reduce numbers of the the target species and hence their impact, due to rapid breeding and/or immigration from other areas corruption by those claiming bounties, whereby animals claimed for bounty payments have not actually been killed in the area where the bounty is intended to benefit an inability to access some animals over large and/or remote areas a disincentive to completely eradicate animals as this removes the source of income disruption of predator social structures causing higher livestock predation. investing in predator-friendly farming so what solutions do we have that might allow productive farms without the need to kill predators? a range of nonlethal solutions exist for protecting livestock, including improved husbandry techniques (such as corralling and herding), and in particular, a growing body of research suggests guardian animals provide a great step forward. nonlethal methods to protect livestock are also consistent with a growing social demand that both domestic and wild animals are treated humanely and ethically on farms. predator-friendly farming is growing across australia, as you can see in the image above. large livestock on large landholdings, such as beef cattle on thousands of square kilometre stations, are reducing conflict by enabling dingo packs to stabilize and by supporting healthier cows that are better able to defend their calves (top left). smaller farms are also employing protective strategies, including guardian dogs, even if the livestock species is large, such as dairy cows and buffalo, because lethal control on neighboring farms continues to disrupt the dingo’s social structure (bottom left). technological innovations in nonlethal methods for protecting livestock from predators have been developed in australia and used worldwide, such as “foxlights” (top right). and vulnerable stock, such as chickens, are being successfully protected with guardian dogs and enclosures (bottom right). there are substantial gains to be made for agriculture, people, wild animals and the environment if decision-makers use scientific evidence and ethical analysis, rather than responding to lobby groups, as the basis for taxpayer-sponsored actions. education is also a key aspect of any change, and scientists are being proactive here too, providing guidance on new approaches to rangeland livestock management that are supported by research. the fact is, bounty schemes don’t work. if instead the substantial funds currently being invested in bounties were invested in supporting farmers to move to more long-term, cost-effective, and more environmentally-friendly solutions, we may all be able to sleep better at night. this article was originally published on the conversation. read the original article, including reader comments. twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in media on 14 october 2016 by ns. radio national: my feed it’s raining feral cats and wild dogs on social media! today i spoke to radio national’s patricia karvelus about what’s been happening in my social media feeds, from dog bounties to hashtag #scicomm. https://euanritchie.files.wordpress.com/2016/10/rnd_20161014_1906.mp3 streaming audio via radio national website twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in media on 14 october 2016 by ns. einstein a go-go with peter doherty today on triple r, i had the honour and pleasure of sharing the airwaves with australian nobel laureate professor peter doherty. listen via 3rrr radio on demand (requires flash) twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in media on 9 october 2016 by euan ritchie. trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems authors: arian d wallach, anthony h dekker, miguel lurgi, jose m montoya, damien a fordham and euan g ritchie published in: methods in ecology and evolution abstract trophic cascade theory predicts that apex predators structure ecosystems by regulating mesopredator and herbivore abundance and behaviour. studies on trophic cascades have typically focused on short linear chains of species interactions. a framework that integrates more realistic and complex interactions is needed to make broader predictions on ecosystem structuring. network analysis is used to study food webs and other types of species interaction networks. these often comprise large numbers of species but rarely account for multiple interaction types and strengths. here we develop an intermediate complexity theoretical framework that allows specification of multiple interaction types and strengths for the study of trophic cascades. this ecological network is designed to suit data typically derived from field-based studies. the trophic cascade network contains fewer nodes than food webs, but provides semi-weighted directional links that enable different types of interactions to be included in a single model. we use this trophic cascade network model to explore how an apex predator shapes ecosystem structure in an australian arid ecosystem. we compared two networks that contrasted in the dominance of an apex predator, the dingo (canis dingo), using published results ranking the direction and strength of key interactions. nodes and links interacted dynamically to shape these networks. we examined how changes to an apex predator population affects ecosystem structure through their direct and indirect influences on different components of this ecological community. under strong apex predator influence, the network structure was denser and more complex, even, and top-down driven; and dingo predation and soil commensalism formed denser interactive modules. under weak apex predator influence (e.g. reflecting predator control) the resulting network structure was frayed, with mesopredator predation and grazing forming modules. our study demonstrates that networks of intermediate complexity can provide a powerful tool for elucidating potential ecosystem-wide effects of apex predators, and predicting the consequences of management interventions such as predator control. integrating trophic cascades, with their array of complex interactions, with the three-dimensional structure of ecological networks, has the potential to reveal ‘ecological architecture’ that neither captures on its own. wallach ad, dekker ah, lurgi m, montoya jm, fordham da, ritchie eg (2016) trophic cascades in 3d: network analysis reveals how apex predators structure ecosystems. methods in ecology and evolution. pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications and tagged apex predators, trophic cascade on 4 october 2016 by euan ritchie. invasive predators and global biodiversity loss authors: tim s doherty, alistair s glen, dale g nimmo, euan g ritchie and chris r dickman published in: proceedings of the national academy of sciences abstract invasive species threaten biodiversity globally, and invasive mammalian predators are particularly damaging, having contributed to considerable species decline and extinction. we provide a global meta-analysis of these impacts and reveal their full extent. invasive predators are implicated in 87 bird, 45 mammal, and 10 reptile species extinctions — 58% of these groups’ contemporary extinctions worldwide. these figures are likely underestimated because 23 critically endangered species that we assessed are classed as “possibly extinct.” invasive mammalian predators endanger a further 596 species at risk of extinction, with cats, rodents, dogs, and pigs threatening the most species overall. species most at risk from predators have high evolutionary distinctiveness and inhabit insular environments. invasive mammalian predators are therefore important drivers of irreversible loss of phylogenetic diversity worldwide. that most impacted species are insular indicates that management of invasive predators on islands should be a global conservation priority. understanding and mitigating the impact of invasive mammalian predators is essential for reducing the rate of global biodiversity loss. doherty ts, glen as, nimmo dg, ritchie eg, dickman cr (2016) invasive predators and global biodiversity loss. proceedings of the national academy of sciences pdf doi twitterfacebooklinkedingoogleemailprint this entry was posted in publications and tagged biodiversity, biological invasion, feral animals, predators on 4 october 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 impacts and management of feral cats felis catus in australia 27 november 2016 phylogeography of the antilopine wallaroos (macropus antilopinus) across tropical northern australia 19 october 2016 the conversation: why victoria’s dingo and ‘wild dog’ bounty is doomed to miss its target 14 october 2016 radio national: my feed 14 october 2016 einstein a go-go with peter doherty 9 october 2016 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. 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. post to cancel


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