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Conservation of freshwater bivalves at the global scale: diversity, threats and research needs

Bivalves are ubiquitous members of freshwater ecosystems and responsible for important functions and services. The present paper revises freshwater bivalve diversity, conservation status and threats at the global scale and discusses future research needs and management actions. The diversity pattern... Full description

Journal Title: Hydrobiologia 2018-01-25, Vol.810 (1), p.1-14
Main Author: Lopes-Lima, Manuel
Other Authors: Burlakova, Lyubov E , Karatayev, Alexander Y , Mehler, Knut , Seddon, Mary , Sousa, Ronaldo
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Cham: Springer International Publishing
ID: ISSN: 0018-8158
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title: Conservation of freshwater bivalves at the global scale: diversity, threats and research needs
format: Article
creator:
  • Lopes-Lima, Manuel
  • Burlakova, Lyubov E
  • Karatayev, Alexander Y
  • Mehler, Knut
  • Seddon, Mary
  • Sousa, Ronaldo
subjects:
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Ecology
  • Endangered species
  • Freshwater & Marine Ecology
  • Freshwater Bivalves
  • International cooperation
  • Life Sciences
  • Wildlife conservation
  • Zoology
ispartof: Hydrobiologia, 2018-01-25, Vol.810 (1), p.1-14
description: Bivalves are ubiquitous members of freshwater ecosystems and responsible for important functions and services. The present paper revises freshwater bivalve diversity, conservation status and threats at the global scale and discusses future research needs and management actions. The diversity patterns are uneven across the globe with hotspots in the interior basin in the United States of America (USA), Central America, Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia. Freshwater bivalves are affected by multiple threats that vary across the globe; however, pollution and natural system (habitat) modifications being consistently found as the most impacting. Freshwater bivalves are among the most threatened groups in the world with 40% of the species being near threatened, threatened or extinct, and among them the order Unionida is the most endangered. We suggest that global cooperation between scientists, managers, politicians and general public, and application of new technologies (new generation sequencing and remote sensing, among others) will strengthen the quality of studies on the natural history and conservation of freshwater bivalves. Finally, we introduce the articles published in this special issue of Hydrobiologia under the scope of the Second International Meeting on Biology and Conservation of Freshwater Bivalves held in 2015 in Buffalo, New York, USA.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0018-8158
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0018-8158
  • 1573-5117
url: Link


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titleConservation of freshwater bivalves at the global scale: diversity, threats and research needs
creatorLopes-Lima, Manuel ; Burlakova, Lyubov E ; Karatayev, Alexander Y ; Mehler, Knut ; Seddon, Mary ; Sousa, Ronaldo
creatorcontribLopes-Lima, Manuel ; Burlakova, Lyubov E ; Karatayev, Alexander Y ; Mehler, Knut ; Seddon, Mary ; Sousa, Ronaldo
descriptionBivalves are ubiquitous members of freshwater ecosystems and responsible for important functions and services. The present paper revises freshwater bivalve diversity, conservation status and threats at the global scale and discusses future research needs and management actions. The diversity patterns are uneven across the globe with hotspots in the interior basin in the United States of America (USA), Central America, Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia. Freshwater bivalves are affected by multiple threats that vary across the globe; however, pollution and natural system (habitat) modifications being consistently found as the most impacting. Freshwater bivalves are among the most threatened groups in the world with 40% of the species being near threatened, threatened or extinct, and among them the order Unionida is the most endangered. We suggest that global cooperation between scientists, managers, politicians and general public, and application of new technologies (new generation sequencing and remote sensing, among others) will strengthen the quality of studies on the natural history and conservation of freshwater bivalves. Finally, we introduce the articles published in this special issue of Hydrobiologia under the scope of the Second International Meeting on Biology and Conservation of Freshwater Bivalves held in 2015 in Buffalo, New York, USA.
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abstractBivalves are ubiquitous members of freshwater ecosystems and responsible for important functions and services. The present paper revises freshwater bivalve diversity, conservation status and threats at the global scale and discusses future research needs and management actions. The diversity patterns are uneven across the globe with hotspots in the interior basin in the United States of America (USA), Central America, Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia. Freshwater bivalves are affected by multiple threats that vary across the globe; however, pollution and natural system (habitat) modifications being consistently found as the most impacting. Freshwater bivalves are among the most threatened groups in the world with 40% of the species being near threatened, threatened or extinct, and among them the order Unionida is the most endangered. We suggest that global cooperation between scientists, managers, politicians and general public, and application of new technologies (new generation sequencing and remote sensing, among others) will strengthen the quality of studies on the natural history and conservation of freshwater bivalves. Finally, we introduce the articles published in this special issue of Hydrobiologia under the scope of the Second International Meeting on Biology and Conservation of Freshwater Bivalves held in 2015 in Buffalo, New York, USA.
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