|Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, issued 10 times per year, consists of peer-reviewed, synthetic review articles on all aspects of ecology, the environment, and related disciplines, as well as short, high-impact research communications of broad interdisciplinary appeal. Additional features include editorials, breaking news (domestic and international), a letters section, job ads, and special columns.|
|Congratulations to Adrian Burton on becoming a Fellow of the Linnean Society of London for his work on Frontiers’ Life Lines column. On June 16th, Past President Professor David Cutler officially welcomed Adrian into the Society at its headquarters in Piccadilly, London, UK.
Founded in 1788, The Linnean Society is the world’s oldest active biological society. Find out more about the Linnean Society here.
Cover picture: Various strategies can be used to protect domestic livestock from predators. Here, Angora goats in South Africa are fitted with wire mesh collars to prevent predators such as black-backed jackals (Canis mesomelas) from biting the neck. As compared with culling and other lethal controls, non-lethal methods are often more effective at preventing livestock mortality from wild carnivores. READ MORE
Central photo: © Landmark Foundation
Background photo: C Easton; license: CC BY 2.0
Frontiers is accepting submissions for our series entitled Natural History Notes. Each open-access article showcases the natural history of an organism – its morphology and behavior, its habitat, or its roles in food webs and ecosystems. Each entry in the series consists of one or two striking photos, along with a short essay explaining the scientific “story” behind the photos.
From sacred ibis mummies, to predatory walruses, to tales of Africa’s baobab trees. Check out some of the curiosities of the natural world by downloading a FREE copy of Life Lines, the popular book by Adrian Burton, based on the Frontiers series. Go to: http://www.frontiersinecology.org/fron/life-lines-ebook/
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