Tracking juvenile cassowaries on Cape Tribulation using GPS-based telemetry
This project used GPS-based telemetry to follow the movements of three juvenile southern cassowaries. The orphaned birds were rehabilitated at the DERM facility at Garners Beach for up to 12 months. Their movements were tracked for between 6 and 20 weeks after release.
- ZoaTrack Dataset
- Dwyer, R, Campbell, H (2016) Data from: 'Tracking juvenile cassowaries on Cape Tribulation using GPS-based telemetry'. ZoaTrack.org. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.4226/68/5701F934048EE
- Related Publications
- 1. Campbell, H. A. Dwyer, R.G. Sullivan, S., Mead, D., Lauridsen, G. (2014). Chemical immobilisation and satellite tagging of free-living southern cassowaries. Australian Veterinary Journal 92(7): 240-245
- Ross Dwyer, The University of Queensland
- Hamish Campbell, Charles Darwin University
The data in this project is publicly available under a Creative Commons Attribution License. If you use these data in any type of publication then you must cite the project DOI (if available) or any published peer-reviewed papers associated with the study. We strongly encourage you to contact the data custodians to discuss data usage and appropriate accreditation.
- Hamish Campbell
- Charles Darwin University
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