2013
DOI: 10.1590/s1676-06032013000200040
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King Vulture Sarcoramphus papa (Linnaeus, 1758) (Aves, Cathartidae) nesting in a manmade structure

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Cited by 2 publications
(2 citation statements)
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“…Yet, two eggs from wild birds come from countries with no breeding records on literature, Peru and Bolivia. More detailed data come from only three countries: Panama (Lundy 1957;Wetmore 1965;Smith 1970), Venezuela (Ramo and Busto 1988;Schlee 1995), and Brazil (Carvalho-Filho et al 2004;Petri et al 2013;WA2423099;WA2392238), but each of these referring to one or two nests only. The only thoroughly monitored nest is the one by Carvalho-Filho et al (2004).…”
Section: Sarcoramphus Papa (King Vulture)mentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…Yet, two eggs from wild birds come from countries with no breeding records on literature, Peru and Bolivia. More detailed data come from only three countries: Panama (Lundy 1957;Wetmore 1965;Smith 1970), Venezuela (Ramo and Busto 1988;Schlee 1995), and Brazil (Carvalho-Filho et al 2004;Petri et al 2013;WA2423099;WA2392238), but each of these referring to one or two nests only. The only thoroughly monitored nest is the one by Carvalho-Filho et al (2004).…”
Section: Sarcoramphus Papa (King Vulture)mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…However, there is also evidence suggesting that the species may take advantage of some human activities (Olmos et al 2006). The nest record in a man-made structure (Petri et al 2013) shows that King Vultures might be able to use artificial breeding sites. Artificial nest sites mimicking real ones could be a useful strategy to bolster raptors' populations (Liébana et al 2013), and it was suggested that such man-made nests may even help improve ecosystem services provided by these birds (Murúa et al 2004).…”
Section: Implications and Suggestions For Management Actionsmentioning
confidence: 99%