Great Reed-Warbler

Great Reed-Warbler

Summary:

Literature Great Reed-Warbler
[order] Passeriformes |

Great Reed-Warbler determination[order] Passeriformes | [family] Sylviidae | [latin] Acrocephalus arundinaceus | [UK] Great Reed-Warbler | [FR] Rousserolle turdoïde | [DE] Drosselrohrsänger | [ES] Carricerín Tordal | [IT] Cannareccione | [NL] Grote Karekiet


Literature

Title
Antiparasite behaviour in response to experimental brood parasitism in the great reed warbler: a comparison of single and multiple parasitism
Author(s): Honza, M. & Moskát, C. 2005
Abstract: Rejection of parasitic eggs is one of the most important adaptations of avian hosts against brood parasites. Multiple brood parasitism is relatively rare in hosts of the common cuckoo (Cuculus canorus), but naturally occurs when the rate of parasitis..[more]..
Source: Ann. Zool. Fennici 42: 627-633
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Title
Potential food resources and nestling food in the Great Reed Warbler (AcrocephMus arundinaceus arundinaceus) and Eastern Great Reed Warbler ( A crocephalus arundinaceus orientalis)
Author(s): Andrzej Dyrcz and Heiner Flinks
Abstract: The main ecological difference between the Great Reed Warbler (Acrocephalus arundinaceus arundinaceus) and Eastern Great Reed Warbler (Acrocephalus acrocephalus orientalis) lies in the density of breeding population, which in the Eastern subspecies s..[more]..
Source: J. Ornithol. 141,351-360 (2000)
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Title
Habitat selection of two Acrocephalus warblers breeding in reed beds near Malacky (Western Slovakia).
Author(s): Jarmila Prokesova & Ludovit Kocian
Abstract: The study was carried out in 1999 and 2000 at three sites near Malacky, W
Slovakia: Jakubovské rybníky ?shponds, Jakubovské strkovisko gravel pit and
Vojenské rybníky ?shponds. The aim of our research was to study the selection
of breeding habitat..[more]..
Source: Biologia, Bratislava 2004, 59: 637-644
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Title
Reed die-back, water level management and the decline of the Great Reed Warbler Acrocephalus arundinaceus in The Netherlands.
Author(s): Graveland J.
Abstract: Several species of migratory marsh birds have declined in Central and Western Europe. An important question is whether this decline is primarily caused by loss of wetlands on the wintering grounds in Africa or by a decline in habitat quality in the b..[more]..
Source: ARDEA 86 (2): 187-201
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All of Sylviidae

  1. Aquatic Warbler
  2. Acrocephalus paludicola
  1. Arctic Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus borealis
  1. Blackcap
  2. Sylvia atricapilla
  1. Bonellis Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus bonelli
  1. Cettis Warbler
  2. Cettia cetti
  1. Chiffchaff
  2. Phylloscopus collybita
  1. Dartford Warbler
  2. Sylvia undata
  1. Dusky Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus fuscatus
  1. Eastern Bonellis Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus orientalis
  1. Garden Warbler
  2. Sylvia borin
  1. Grasshopper-Warbler
  2. Locustella naevia
  1. Great Reed-Warbler
  2. Acrocephalus arundinaceus
  1. Iberian Chiffchaff
  2. Phylloscopus ibericus
  1. Lesser Whitethroat
  2. Sylvia curruca
  1. Olivaceous Warbler
  2. Hippolais pallida
  1. Orphean Warbler
  2. Sylvia hortensis
  1. Reed-Warbler
  2. Acrocephalus scirpaceus
  1. Sardinian Warbler
  2. Sylvia melanocephala
  1. Savis Warbler
  2. Locustella luscinioides
  1. Sedge Warbler
  2. Acrocephalus schoenobanus
  1. Spectacled Warbler
  2. Sylvia conspicillata
  1. Subalpine Warbler
  2. Sylvia cantillans
  1. Sykess Warbler
  2. Hippolais rama
  1. Whitethroat
  2. Sylvia communis
  1. Willow Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus trochilus
  1. Wood Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus sibilatrix
  1. Yellow-Browed Warbler
  2. Phylloscopus inornatus
  1. Zitting Cisticola
  2. Cisticola juncidis
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