• Wanless, S., Frederiksen, M,. Walton, J. & Harris, M.P., (2009) "Long-term changes in breeding phenology at two seabird colonies in the western North Sea" Ibis (Early view):
  • 2008

  • Anker-Nilssen, T., Kleven, O. & Aarvak, T. (2008) "No evidence of extra-pair paternity in the Atlantic Puffin (Fratercula arctica)" Ibis 150:619622
  • Österblom, H., Olsson, O., Blenckner, T. & Furness, R.W. (2008) "Junk-food in marine ecosystems" Oikos 117(7):967-977
  • Sandvik, H., Erikstad, K.E., Fauchald, P. & Tveraa, T. (2008) "High Survival of Immatures in a Long-Lived Seabird: Insights from a Long-Term Study of the Atlantic Puffin (Fratercula Arctica)" The Auk 125(3):723-730
  • Saunders, N. & Wheatley, S. (2008b) "Puffin numbers on Lundy during Summer 2007" Journal of the Lundy Field Society 1:57-64
  • Saunders, N. & Wheatley, S. (2008a) "Puffin numbers on Lundy during Summer 2006" Annual Report of the Lundy Field Society 2006 56:50-56
  • 2007

  • Frederiksen, M., Mavor, R.A. & Wanless, S. (2007) "Seabirds as environmental indicators: the advantages of combining data sets" Mar Ecol Prog Ser 352: 205-211
  • 2006

  • Appleton, D., Booker, H., Bullock, D.J., Cordrey, L. & Sampson, B. (2006) "The Seabird recovery project: Lundy Island" Atlantic Seabird 8(1/2):51-60
  • Frederiksen, M., Edwards, M., Richardson, A.J., Halliday, N.C. & Wanless, S. (2006) "From plankton to top predators: bottom-up control of a marine food web across four trophic levels" J. Animal Ecol. 75:1259-1268
  • 2005

  • Breton, A.R., Diamond, A.W. & Kress, S.W. (2005) "Adult survival estimates from two Atlantic Puffin (Fratercula arctica) colonies in the Gulf of Maine" The Auk 122(3):773-782, 2005
    [notes] Local copy We report survival probabilities for 148 breeding adult Atlantic Puffins (Fratercula arctica) monitored through capture-mark-resight at two colonies for 11 years (1992-2003). The colonies, Eastern Egg Rock and Seal Island, are ~42 km apart in the Gulf of Maine. Support for competing models in the program MARK suggests constant survival of 0.95±0.01 (SE) that is independent of colony. Our high survival probability is consistent with published estimates for Atlantic Puffins and other long-lived seabirds. No time-variance contrasts with many long-term seabird studies, which often report high survival in most years, broken occasionally by low survival events. However, a post-hoc observation of survival estimates from the time dependent model suggests that there may have been at least two low-survival events in our time-series; sparse data may have precluded detection by our models. In this study, each bird received an individually engraved, plastic, field-readable leg band, as well as the standard metal band. Using an index of band readability, we show that plastic bands wore rapidly, resulting in accumulating losses of engraved characters through time. Degradation and loss of marks is a common source of overdispersion in capture-mark-re-encounter data and results in underestimated sampling variances. In the presence of a 70% reduction in band readability over eight years, an estimate of the adjusted overdispersion factor (c = 1.14) identified very little overdispersion in our data. Overdispersion was avoided by double banding and intensively resighting metal bands. http://dx.doi.org/10.1642/0004-8038(2005)122[0773:ASEFTA]2.0.CO;2
  • Sandvik, H., Erikstad, K.E., Barrett, R.T., & Yoccoz, N,G (2005) "The effect of climate on adult survival in five species of North Atlantic seabirds" J. Animal Ecol. 74(5):817-831
  • Wilson, L.J., Wanless, S., Harris, M.P. & Jones, G. (2005) "Isle of May seabird studies in 2003" JNCC Report 362, ISSN 0963-8091