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Livestock activity increases exotic plant richness, but wildlife increases native richness, with stronger effects under low productivity.

Published online: 02 May 2018

Authors: Eldridge, D. J. & Delgado-Baquerizo, M. & Travers, S. K. & Val, J. & Oliver, I. & Dorrough, J. W. & Soliveres, S.

Content type: Journal article

Journal title: Journal of Applied Ecology

Grazing by domestic livestock is one of the most widespread land uses world-wide, particularly in rangelands, where it co-occurs with grazing by wild ...

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Do grazing intensity and herbivore type affect soil health? Insights from a semi-arid productivity gradient.

Published online: 23 Aug 2017

Authors: Eldridge, D. J. & Delgado-Baquerizo, M. & Travers, S. K. & Val, J. & Oliver, I.

Content type: Journal article

Journal title: Journal of Applied Ecology

Grazing is one of the most widespread forms of intensive management on Earth and is linked to reductions in soil health. However, little is known abou...

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Recent grazing reduces reptile richness but historic grazing filters reptiles based on their functional traits.

Published online: 18 Dec 2019

Authors: Val, J. & Travers, S. K. & Oliver, I. & Koen, T. B. & Eldridge, D. J.

Content type: Journal article

Journal title: Journal of Applied Ecology

Grazing by mammalian herbivores can alter vegetation structure and composition. It can therefore affect critical habitat features used by native wildl...

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Livestock grazing reinforces the competitive exclusion of small-bodied birds by large aggressive birds.

Published online: 20 Feb 2019

Authors: Val, J. & Eldridge, D. J. & Travers, S. K. & Oliver, I.

Content type: Journal article

Journal title: Journal of Applied Ecology

Grazing by domestic livestock is sometimes promoted as a management tool to benefit biodiversity. In many situations, however, it can produce negative...

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