2020
DOI: 10.1016/j.ecoenv.2019.109907
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Urban effluents affect the early development stages of Brazilian fish species with implications for their population dynamics

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Cited by 10 publications
(3 citation statements)
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“…In 62.50% of the points, few or no animals were observed in the waters of the microwatershed. This condition of degradation of urban rivers causes the disappearance of several species of animals, according to Barreto et al, (2020). Similarly, the loss of aquatic biodiversity may be related to the growing urbanization of Capanema.…”
Section: Rapid Protocol For Environmental Assessment (Rpea)mentioning
confidence: 99%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…In 62.50% of the points, few or no animals were observed in the waters of the microwatershed. This condition of degradation of urban rivers causes the disappearance of several species of animals, according to Barreto et al, (2020). Similarly, the loss of aquatic biodiversity may be related to the growing urbanization of Capanema.…”
Section: Rapid Protocol For Environmental Assessment (Rpea)mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Silva et al, (2016) and Costa et al, (2021) report that the main conditioning factor for fauna diversity is associated with water quality, as the highlighted points are in the region with the greatest structural and environmental problems, these results are justified. Points 14 and 15 refer to tributaries whose main conditioning factor is the presence of domestic effluents from homes located in the vicinity and narrowing and silting of the channel, which impairs the oxygenation of the water body, as suggested by Barreto et al, (2020) and Awogbemi and Panda (2021).…”
Section: Idw Interpolation Versus Rpeamentioning
confidence: 99%
“…We review knowledge of the application of physiological biomarkers in subtropical and tropical fish species, which we take to mean those that can occupy habitats where average monthly temperatures do not fall below 18°C. Many subtropical and tropical freshwater ecosystems suffer from pollution and limited environmental regulation, so exposure to contaminants represents a serious hazard to the population health of resident fishes (Langiano and Martinez 2008; Barreto et al, 2020; Beltrão et al, 2019; Braz‐Mota et al, 2015; Cazenave et al, 2009). At the same time, tropical ecosystems are relatively poorly studied in terms of ecotoxicology, despite harboring important resources in terms of biodiversity (Daam & Van Den Brink, 2010; Lacher & Goldstein, 1997; Wang et al, 2019).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%