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1 resultados encontrados para: AUTOR: Ávila Cabadilla, Luis Daniel
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Artículo
*En hemeroteca, SIBE-San Cristóbal
Phyllostomid bat assemblages in different successional stages of tropical rain forest in Chiapas, Mexico
De la Peña Cuéllar, Erika (coaut.) ; E. Stoner, Kathryn (coaut.) ; Ávila Cabadilla, Luis Daniel (coaut.) ; Martínez Ramos, Miguel (coaut.) ; Estrada Medina, Jesús Alejandro (coaut.) ;
Contenido en: Biodiversity and Conservation Vol. 21, no. 6 (June 2012), p. 1381-1397 ISSN: 0960-3115
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
Cerrar
SIBE San Cristóbal
51459-10 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Nota: En hemeroteca, SIBE-San Cristóbal
Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

Due to their role in seed dispersal, changes in the community of phyllostomid bats have direct consequences on ecological succession. The objective of this work was to document changes in the structure of bat assemblages among secondary successional stages of tropical rain forest in Chiapas, Mexico. Bats were mist-netted at ground level during 18 months in 10 sites belonging to 3 successional stages: four sites represented early succession (2–8 years of abandonment), four intermediate succession (10–20 years of abandonment), and two late succession (mature old-growth forest).We captured 1,179 phyllostomids comprising 29 species. Phyllostomid species richness was 17 (58% of all species) in the early stage, 18 (62%) in the intermediate stage and 24 (83%) in the late stage. The late successional mature forest possessed nine species that were exclusively found there, whereas early and intermediate successional stages contained only one exclusive species.

Sturnira lilium, Artibeus lituratus, Carollia perpicillata, Artibeus jamaicensis and Glossophaga soricina represented 88% of all captured phyllostomid bats. Frugivores made up more than 90% of the species captured in early and intermediate successional stages and 84% in late successional forest. The Bray–Curtis index of dissimilarity showed a replacement of species through successional stages with the largest dissimilarity between early and late stages, followed by intermediate and late, and the lowest dissimilarity between early and intermediate stages. The number of gleaning insectivore species increased during succession. The carnivorous guild was exclusively found in the late stage (three species). We conclude that the late successional mature forest was the main reservoir for the gleaning insectivore and carnivore guilds; however, early and intermediate successional stages possessed a great diversity of species including many frugivores.