Now showing items 1-3 of 3

    • Early social exposure in wild chimpanzees: mothers with sons are more gregarious than mothers with daughters. 

      Murray, Carson M; Lonsdorf, Elizabeth V; Stanton, Margaret A; Wellens, Kaitlin R; Miller, Jordan A; Goodall, Jane; Pusey, Anne E (Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 2014-12-23)
      In many mammals, early social experience is critical to developing species-appropriate adult behaviors. Although mother-infant interactions play an undeniably significant role in social development, other individuals in ...
    • Plasma lipoproteins of free-ranging howling monkeys (Alouatta palliata). 

      Clark, SB; Tercyak, AM; Glander, KE (Comp Biochem Physiol B, 1987)
      1. Plasma lipids and lipoproteins of free-ranging howling monkeys from Costa Rica (Alouatta palliata), aged 5 months to 23 years, were characterized. 2. High density lipoproteins were lipid-rich, similar to HDL2 of human ...
    • The changing ecology of primate parasites: Insights from wild-captive comparisons. 

      Herrera, James P; Chakraborty, Debapriyo; Rushmore, Julie; Altizer, Sonia; Nunn, Charles (American journal of primatology, 2019-07-02)
      Host movements, including migrations or range expansions, are known to influence parasite communities. Transitions to captivity-a rarely studied yet widespread human-driven host movement-can also change parasite communities, ...