Poster Presentations will be displayed throughout the conference in the foyer area in A0 size, portrait orientation.

A Poster Reception & Drinks will be hosted in the Conference Centre Foyer following the close of conference sessions on Tuesday 23 July.

To have your poster displayed on the Conference Website, upload a high resolution PDF version of your poster to the following DropBox link prior to Monday 8 July 2019.

Please use the tips and Guidelines below to prepare your display poster.

When providing a copy of your poster for the website, ensure your submission is in PDF format and named with the conference name, and the last and first name of the first (submitting) author: SOTM2019_Lastname_Firstname

PDF of Display Posters Due: COB Monday 8 July 2019

Poster Boards (Conference Centre Foyer)
POSTER # POSTER TITLE PRESENTER
01. Detection, attribution & prediction of changes in species distributions
1. The possible role of climate change in bringing a new butterfly species, Euripus nyctelius, to Hong Kong Tsun Fung Au
2. Detection simplified- delineating climate sensitive zones along the north-western Himalayan rivers Aashna Sharma
3. Range expansion of Far Eastern bird species in the Amur region, Russian Far East László Bozó
4. Changes in spring arrival dates of Central-European bird species over the past 100 years László Bozó
5. Creating a Citizen Science Monitoring System/Network to Detect Species Range Shifts in the Bering Sea and Gulf of Alaska Melissa Good
6. Systematic evaluation of marine range shifts in Australia Connor Gervais
7. An integrative toolbox for the mechanistic understanding of climate-driven species redistribution, from individuals to communities Samantha Twiname
8. Predicting redistribution of tree species and communities under recent climatic change: Benchmarking temporal predictions from correlative and mechanistic models David Uribe
09. Going off the deep end: pitfalls of acoustic telemetry beyond scuba depths Stephen Scherrer
10. Detecting poleward migration of tropical fish species along southeast temperate Australia: can we measure tropicalisation of Sydney Harbour using historical museum data and other sources? David Booth
11. ShinyBiomod: A new R application for modelling species distribution Ian Ondo
12. Current status of marine non-indigenous species in the Western Pacific region Suchana Chavanich
13. Antarctic fish: feeding behavior and parasitic shifts in a changing climate Voranop Viyakarn
14. Poster Presentation: Coarse-resolution data overestimates species range shifts in response to climate change Brittany Trew
15. The effects of dispersal on projections of species distribution: a simulation approach Jennifer Miller
02. Understanding ecological and evolutionary mechanisms facilitating or hindering range shifts
16. Golden jackal on the move in Europe: tracking the changing land-use and climate Klára Pyšková
17. Krill habitat associations and distributions in the central California Current System Megan Cimino
18 Phenology Seed Germination Improvement of Two Endangered Trees Species in the High Forest Zones of Ghana James Amponsah
19. Using past rates of climatic niche change to predict species current response to climate change Luana Bourgeaud
20. Understanding the Variation in Habitat Requirements is Important in assessing the resilience of species to climate change Daniel Costa
21. Tracking optimal temperatures: The role of thermal history and behavioural thermoregulation in the re-distribution of spiny lobsters Samantha Twiname
22. The importance of monitoring local ocean acidification and the eco-physiological and behavioural responses of species in an era of global change Carla Edworthy
23. Otlet – International network and infrastructure for scientists to share, source and request biological samples Tiffany Nay
03. Impacts of climate change on community structure and patterns of taxonomic, functional and phylogenetic diversity
24. Assessing climate change driven variations in pelagic fish species distribution and abundance in the North East Atlantic fishery of Sierra Leone Sheku Sei
25. Plankton on the move Abigail Mcquatters-gollop
26. Southern invasions due to climate change induces reorganization of communities in the Bay of Biscay Marie Le Marchand
27. Do plankton taxa within functional lifeform groups respond similarly to temperature change? Jacob Bedford
28. Impact of fish herbivory on submerged vegetation in the freshwater ecosystems Ivana Vejríková
29. Root and above-ground trait variation across a water availability gradient in woody Fynbos shrubs Nicola Kühn
30. Global patterns of seahorses and pipefishes richness Rui Rosa
04. The paleo-ecological perspective: reconstructing species distributions over multiple millennia
31. Establishing the mechanisms of range contraction for muskox Elisabetta Canteri
32. Species on the move. Ancient Egyptian perspective Kamila Braulinska
05. Conservation paradigms & management strategies for a shifting future
33. Global Rewilding Potential Scott Jarvie
34. The Great Eastern Ranges Initiative: Scaling-up to meet Australia’s connectivity conservation challenge Gary Howling
35. Trees Do Not Make A Forest: Large-Scale Species Distribution Modeling Of A Saproxylic Specialist Cucujus Cinnaberinus Michal Belcik
36. Towards a global database of alien plants in protected areas: effects of regional naturalized species richness Desika Moodley
37. How regional fishery bodies have responded to climate change Gretta Pecl
38. Protection of Species In Critical Conditions: Tracking Ecosystems at the Atewa Range Forest Reserve in Ghana Edward Amankwah
06. Governance, legal and ethical issues for shifting species and changing ecosystems
39. Planning for a changing ocean: implications of moving marine ecosystem services for ocean planning and policy Catarina Frazão-Santos
07. Cultural, social and economic dimensions of changes in species distributions
40. Farming spineless Opuntia ficus-indica: alleviating the impact of climate change in arid areas or promoting invasion by an alien plant Ana Novoa
41. Citizen science and communication about species redistribution in Australia: what audience is the Redmap Australia project connecting with? Gretta Pecl
08. Indigenous knowledge and species on the move
42. The Traditional medicine knowledge and medicinal plant species move in response to Climate Change Adaptation in Tibetan village of Eastern Himalayas, China Lun Yin
09. Implications of species on the move for human and animal health
43. High resolution Maxent models of global snake distributions for effective snake bite management Anna Pintor
44. Exploring global patterns of zoonotic dark diversity Sonia Tiedt
12. Ecological impacts of species redistributions on recipient ecosystem function and resilience
45. Tropicalisation of temperate reefs: implications for nursery habitat function for juvenile fishes Erin Mccosker
46. Dine-in or delivery: are locally produced or imported food sources more important to coastal reef fish biomass over large scales? Amy Rose Coghlan
13. Interactions between multiple stressors and range shifts
47. From Individuals to Processes: Scaling up Climate-Dependent Larval Growth Rates and Behaviors to Population Distributions of Oysters in a Changing Ocean Jake Lawler
48. Exploring environmental scenarios using a model of intermediate complexity for ecosystems for South African anchovy and sardine Kelly Ortega-cisneros
14. Protected Areas Planning for Species on the Move: Lessons from the tropics and marine opportunities
49. SANParks Climate Change Adaptation Strategic Framework and Implementation Plan Mmoto Masubelele
50. Do biodiversity hotspots adequately represent threatened species? A case study from Australia Anna Pintor
51. Preparing South African National Parks for climate change Wendy Foden

Species on the Move

An International Conference Series

The conference brings together scientists and natural resource managers working in the disciplines of global change, biogeography and evolution, and relevant in contexts of natural resource management, biodiversity management and conservation, and theoretical ecology.


Species responses to climate change is a rapidly evolving research field, however, much of our progress is being made in independent research areas: e.g. understanding the process vs responding to the implications, terrestrial vs marine ecosystems, global meta-analyses vs in depth species-specific approaches. This interdisciplinary conference develops connections between these parallel streams, and across temporal and spatial scales.

Conference Managers

Please contact the team at Conference Design with any questions regarding the conference.

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