2015
DOI: 10.1590/s1984-46702015000200009
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Bryde's whale (Cetartiodactyla: Balaenopteridae) occurrence and movements in coastal areas of southeastern Brazil

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Cited by 23 publications
(16 citation statements)
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“…In this study, the data on Bryde's whales in the Gulf of Thailand were not included in the MCP scenarios because of a lack of statistically representative occurrence data. Unlike the Indo‐Pacific humpback dolphins and Irrawaddy dolphins that utilize inshore and estuarine waters as their primary habitats (Jutapruet et al., 2015, 2017; Wu et al., 2017 ) , the Bryde's whale is a pelagic baleen whale species with a wide migratory range (Best, 2001; Lodi et al., 2015), although its feeding habitats can be near shorelines (Chen et al., 2019; Iwata et al., 2017; Thongsukdee et al., 2014). The gap in the presented HPP configuration for coastal biodiversity features does not indicate inadequacy in adopting marine megafauna as MCP surrogates but, instead, highlights the importance of considering species niches when selecting MCP surrogates (Barton et al., 2020).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…In this study, the data on Bryde's whales in the Gulf of Thailand were not included in the MCP scenarios because of a lack of statistically representative occurrence data. Unlike the Indo‐Pacific humpback dolphins and Irrawaddy dolphins that utilize inshore and estuarine waters as their primary habitats (Jutapruet et al., 2015, 2017; Wu et al., 2017 ) , the Bryde's whale is a pelagic baleen whale species with a wide migratory range (Best, 2001; Lodi et al., 2015), although its feeding habitats can be near shorelines (Chen et al., 2019; Iwata et al., 2017; Thongsukdee et al., 2014). The gap in the presented HPP configuration for coastal biodiversity features does not indicate inadequacy in adopting marine megafauna as MCP surrogates but, instead, highlights the importance of considering species niches when selecting MCP surrogates (Barton et al., 2020).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Cultures are group-typical behavior patterns shared by members of a community that rely on socially learned and transmitted information [8]. Because tread-water feeding has never been observed in Bryde's whales in any other area [9,10], and the whales show a grouptypical behavior pattern in the upper Gulf of Thailand, we speculate that this feeding pattern might be a cultural behavior. Lead Contact.…”
Section: Tread-water Feeding Of Bryde's Whalesmentioning
confidence: 93%
“…Longer migratory movements of whales of approximately 2,000-3,500 km in distance have been reported off the west coast of South Africa (Best, 2001). Differences in residency patterns of whales suggest there are migratory movements at several sites, but the distances remain unknown (Alves et al, 2010;Penry et al, 2011) and may cover only short distances of hundreds of kilometers (Wiseman, 2008;Lodi et al, 2015). This may be in response to prey movements, as found off Brazil, Venezuela and the Gulf of California (Notarbartolo di Sciara, 1983;Tershy, 1992;Zerbini et al, 1997).…”
Section: Movementmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Balaenopteridae including Bryde's whales employ a foraging strategy, lunge feeding, characterized by the engulfment of a large volume of water at high speed and subsequent filtering with the mouth closed (Goldbogen et al, 2017). Bryde's whales commonly use lunge feeding behaviors throughout their range (e.g., Miyazaki and Wada, 1978;Best et al, 1984;Tershy, 1992;Anderson, 2005;Steiner et al, 2008;Alves et al, 2010;Penry et al, 2011;Lodi et al, 2015;Iwata et al, 2017). They have a broad diet of pelagic and mesopelagic fishes, squids, krill, and other zooplankton which varies by location (Olsen, 1913;Notarbartolo di Sciara, 1983;Best et al, 1984;Tershy, 1992;Best, 2001;Anderson, 2005;Murase et al, 2007;Gonçalves et al, 2015;Lodi et al, 2015;Iwata et al, 2017;Izadi, 2018;Kato and Perrin, 2018).…”
Section: Plasticity In Foraging Behaviorsmentioning
confidence: 99%