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Reframing conservation physiology to be more inclusive, integrative, relevant and forward-looking: reflections and a horizon scan

Cooke, Steven J., Madliger, Christine L., Cramp, Rebecca L., Beardall, John, Burness, Gary, Chown, Steven L., Clark, Timothy D., Dantzer, Ben, de la Barrera, Erick, Fangue, Nann A., Franklin, Craig E., Fuller, Andrea, Hawkes, Lucy A., Hultine, Kevin R., Hunt, Kathleen E., Love, Oliver P., MacMillan, Heath A., Mandelman, John W., Mark, Felix C., Martin, Lynn B., Newman, Amy E.M., Nicotra, Adrienne B., Robinson, Sharon A., Ropert-Coudert, Yan, Rummer, Jodie L., Seebacher, Frank and Todgham, Anne E. 2020, Reframing conservation physiology to be more inclusive, integrative, relevant and forward-looking: reflections and a horizon scan, Conservation physiology, vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 1-19, doi: 10.1093/conphys/coaa016.

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Title Reframing conservation physiology to be more inclusive, integrative, relevant and forward-looking: reflections and a horizon scan
Author(s) Cooke, Steven J.
Madliger, Christine L.
Cramp, Rebecca L.
Beardall, John
Burness, Gary
Chown, Steven L.
Clark, Timothy D.ORCID iD for Clark, Timothy D. orcid.org/0000-0001-8738-3347
Dantzer, Ben
de la Barrera, Erick
Fangue, Nann A.
Franklin, Craig E.
Fuller, Andrea
Hawkes, Lucy A.
Hultine, Kevin R.
Hunt, Kathleen E.
Love, Oliver P.
MacMillan, Heath A.
Mandelman, John W.
Mark, Felix C.
Martin, Lynn B.
Newman, Amy E.M.
Nicotra, Adrienne B.
Robinson, Sharon A.
Ropert-Coudert, Yan
Rummer, Jodie L.
Seebacher, Frank
Todgham, Anne E.
Journal name Conservation physiology
Volume number 8
Issue number 1
Start page 1
End page 19
Total pages 19
Publisher Oxford University Press
Place of publication Oxford, Eng.
Publication date 2020
ISSN 2051-1434
Keyword(s) Sustainable Development Goals
conservation physiology
evidence
horizon scan
Summary Applying physiological tools, knowledge and concepts to understand conservation problems (i.e. conservation physiology) has become commonplace and confers an ability to understand mechanistic processes, develop predictive models and identify cause-and-effect relationships. Conservation physiology is making contributions to conservation solutions; the number of ‘success stories’ is growing, but there remain unexplored opportunities for which conservation physiology shows immense promise and has the potential to contribute to major advances in protecting and restoring biodiversity. Here, we consider how conservation physiology has evolved with a focus on reframing the discipline to be more inclusive and integrative. Using a ‘horizon scan’, we further explore ways in which conservation physiology can be more relevant to pressing conservation issues of today (e.g. addressing the Sustainable Development Goals; delivering science to support the UN Decade on Ecosystem Restoration), as well as more forward-looking to inform emerging issues and policies for tomorrow. Our horizon scan provides evidence that, as the discipline of conservation physiology continues to mature, it provides a wealth of opportunities to promote integration, inclusivity and forward-thinking goals that contribute to achieving conservation gains. To advance environmental management and ecosystem restoration, we need to ensure that the underlying science (such as that generated by conservation physiology) is relevant with accompanying messaging that is straightforward and accessible to end users.
Language eng
DOI 10.1093/conphys/coaa016
Indigenous content off
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Free to Read? Yes
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30136101

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Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that permission has been obtained for items included in DRO. If you believe that your rights have been infringed by this repository, please contact drosupport@deakin.edu.au.