Profile

Prof Philip Hammond

Prof Philip Hammond
Professor


Research group: Sea Mammal Research Unit

Research students (current):

PhD: Gui Bortolotto; Luis Freitas; Tilen Genov; Claire Lacey; Nadya Ramirez; Anna Schleimer

MPhil: Cristel Reyes

Professional Representation:

Member: IUCN Cetacean Specialist Group and Cetacean Red List Authority.

Member: ICES Working Group on Marine Mammal Ecology.

Associate Editor: Marine Mammal Science; Journal of Cetacean Research & Management

source: symbiosis

Research Overview:

Population dynamics and ecology


Foraging behaviour and diet of seals and cetaceans. Estimation of animal abundance. Statistical and mathematical modelling of marine mammal population parameters and processes. Interactions between marine mammals and man: management of whaling, cetacean bycatch in fisheries, seal-fishery interactions; conservation of vulnerable species.

 

8 (of 8 published available) for psh2 with keyword Bottlenose dolphins clear keyword filter. (source: University of St Andrews PURE)
Please click title of any item for full details

Variations in age- and sex-specific survival rates help explain population trend in a discrete marine mammal population Monica Arso Civil, Barbara Cheney, Valentina Islas-Villanueva, Jefferson Alden Graves, Vincent Janik, Paul M Thompson, Philip Steven Hammond
Ecology and Evolution 2019 vol.9 pp.533-544
A new approach to estimate fecundity rate from inter-birth intervals Monica Arso Civil, Barbara Cheney, Paul Thompson, Philip Steven Hammond
Ecosphere 2017 vol.8
Can the camera lie? A non-permanent nick in a bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) Barbara Cheney, Paul M Thompson, Philip Steven Hammond
Aquatic Mammals 2017 vol.43 pp.156-161
The Gulf of Ambracia’s common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) Joan Gonzalvo, Giancarlo Lauriano, Philip Steven Hammond, Karine A Viaud-Martinez, Maria Cristina Fossi, Ada Natoli, Letizia Marsili
2016
Predicting the effects of human developments on individual dolphins to understand potential long-term population consequences Enrico Pirotta, John Harwood, Paul Thompson, Leslie New, Barbara Cheney, Monica Arso Civil, Philip Steven Hammond, Carl Robert Donovan, David Lusseau
Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 2015 vol.282
Recommendations for photo-identification methods used in capture-recapture models with cetaceans Kim Urian, A Gorgone, Andrew J Read, Brian Balmer, Randall S Wells, Per Berggren, John W Durban, Tomo Eguchi, Will Rayment, Philip Steven Hammond
Marine Mammal Science 2015 vol.31 pp.298–321
Movement patterns of coastal dolphins in the presence of a fast-flowing prevailing current: shore-based observations at Cape Vidal, South Africa Theoni Photopoulou, Peter B Best, Philip Steven Hammond, Ken Findlay
African Journal of Marine Science 2012 vol.33 pp.393-401
Estimating survival and abundance in a bottlenose dolphin population taking into account transience and temporary emigration S Magalhães, R Prieto, RS Santos, Philip Steven Hammond
Marine Ecology Progress Series 2009 vol.392 pp.263-276

Contact Details:

Prof Philip Hammond
Bute Building
University of St Andrews
St Andrews
KY16 9TS
Fife
UK

tel: 01334 463222
fax:
room: B7
email: psh2@st-andrews.ac.uk

Related:

research@st-andrews
Sea Mammal Research Unit
Centre for Research into Ecological & Environmental Modelling
Sea Mammal Research Unit
School of Biology
Scottish Oceans Institute

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