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Childhood sweethearts: Most whooping cranes pair up long before breeding age

Like many bird species, whooping cranes tend to mate for life. A new study led by researchers from the University of Georgia and of the Senckenberg Biodiversity and Climate Research Centre has found that whooping cranes can form these lifelong attachments well before they are ready to start breeding.

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Cecilia Sánchez receives National Geographic Early Career Grant

Odum PhD candidate Cecilia Sánchez has received a National Geographic Early Career Grant to further her research on Australian flying foxes.

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Upcoming Seminars and Events →

Effects of an introduced primary producer on trophic interactions in estuaries of the southeastern USA
Jan. 22, 2018

ECOLOGY SEMINAR: Psychology of animal groups: When and how collective intelligence emerges from individual cognition
Takao Sasaki, Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow, Department of Zoology (OxNav Group), University of Oxford
Jan. 23, 2018