Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10356/146543
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dc.contributor.authorWilliamson, Josephen_US
dc.contributor.authorSlade, Eleanor M.en_US
dc.contributor.authorLuke, Sarah H.en_US
dc.contributor.authorSwinfield, Tomen_US
dc.contributor.authorChung, Arthur Y. C.en_US
dc.contributor.authorCoomes, David A.en_US
dc.contributor.authorHeroin, Herryen_US
dc.contributor.authorJucker, Tommasoen_US
dc.contributor.authorLewis, Owen T.en_US
dc.contributor.authorVairappan, Charles S.en_US
dc.contributor.authorRossiter, Stephen J.en_US
dc.contributor.authorStruebig, Matthew J.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2021-02-25T07:56:12Z-
dc.date.available2021-02-25T07:56:12Z-
dc.date.issued2020-
dc.identifier.citationWilliamson, J., Slade, E. M., Luke, S. H., Swinfield, T., Chung, A. Y. C., Coomes, D. A., ... Struebig, M. J. (2020). Riparian buffers act as microclimatic refugia in oil palm landscapes. Journal of Applied Ecology, 58(2), 431-442. doi:10.1111/1365-2664.13784en_US
dc.identifier.issn1365-2664en_US
dc.identifier.other0000-0003-4916-5386-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-6108-1196-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-8335-5960-
dc.identifier.other0000-0001-9354-5090-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-9529-4114-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-8261-2582-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-0751-6312-
dc.identifier.other0000-0001-7935-6111-
dc.identifier.other0000-0001-7453-1718-
dc.identifier.other0000-0002-3881-4515-
dc.identifier.other0000-0003-2058-8502-
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10356/146543-
dc.description.abstractThere is growing interest in the ecological value of set-aside habitats around rivers in tropical agriculture. These riparian buffers typically comprise forest or other non-production habitat, and are established to maintain water quality and hydrological processes, while also supporting biodiversity, ecosystem function and landscape connectivity. We investigated the capacity for riparian buffers to act as microclimatic refugia by combining field-based measurements of temperature, humidity and dung beetle communities with remotely sensed data from LiDAR across an oil palm dominated landscape in Borneo. Riparian buffers offer a cool and humid habitat relative to surrounding oil palm plantations, with wider buffers characterised by conditions comparable to riparian sites in continuous logged forest. High vegetation quality and topographic sheltering were strongly associated with cooler and more humid microclimates in riparian habitats across the landscape. Variance in beetle diversity was also predicted by both proximity-to-edge and microclimatic conditions within the buffer, suggesting that narrow buffers amplify the negative impacts that high temperatures have on biodiversity. Synthesis and applications. Widely legislated riparian buffer widths of 20–30 m each side of a river may provide drier and less humid microclimatic conditions than continuous forest. Adopting wider buffers and maintaining high vegetation quality will ensure set-asides established for hydrological reasons bring co-benefits for terrestrial biodiversity, both now, and in the face of anthropogenic climate change.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.relation.ispartofJournal of Applied Ecologyen_US
dc.rights© 2020 The Authors. Journal of Applied Ecology published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of British Ecological Society. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.en_US
dc.subjectScience::Biological sciences::Ecologyen_US
dc.titleRiparian buffers act as microclimatic refugia in oil palm landscapesen_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.contributor.schoolAsian School of the Environmenten_US
dc.identifier.doi10.1111/1365-2664.13784-
dc.description.versionPublished versionen_US
dc.identifier.scopus2-s2.0-85097010218-
dc.identifier.issue2en_US
dc.identifier.volume58en_US
dc.identifier.spage431en_US
dc.identifier.epage442en_US
dc.subject.keywordsTropical Agricultureen_US
dc.subject.keywordsDung Beetleen_US
dc.description.acknowledgementThis work was funded by the Natural Environmental Research Council (NERC) through the Human Modified Tropical Forests programme (NE/K016261/1; NE/K016377/1), as well as the Newton-Ungku Omar Fund via the British Council and Malaysian Industry Government Group for High Technology (216433953). NERC also funded the PhD studentship for J.W. (NE/L002485/1) and research fellowship of T.J. (NE/S01537X/1). We are grateful to the Sabah Biodiversity Council for permission to conduct the fieldwork (S.H.L.: JKM/MBS.1000-2/2JLD.5(13); J.W.: JKM/MBS. 1000-2/2JLD.7(83); E.M.S.: JKM/MBS.1000-2/2(381)), Jonathan Parrett for help with dung beetle identification, Sui Peng Heon for translating the abstract into Malay, Matilda Brindle for proof-reading the manuscript and the South East Asian Rainforest Research Programme staff, who made this work possible: Unding Jami, Johnny Larenus, Amir, Anis, David, Didy, Dino, Joanni, Kiki, Loly, Mudin, Noy and Zul.en_US
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