Publication

Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird

Tomotani, B. M., van der Jeugd, H., Gienapp, P., de la Hera, I., Pilzecker, J., Teichmann, C. & Visser, M. E., Feb-2018, In : Global Change Biology. p. 823-835 13 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Tomotani, B. M., van der Jeugd, H., Gienapp, P., de la Hera, I., Pilzecker, J., Teichmann, C., & Visser, M. E. (2018). Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird. Global Change Biology, 823-835. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.14006

Author

Tomotani, Barbara M ; van der Jeugd, Henk ; Gienapp, Phillip ; de la Hera, Iván ; Pilzecker, Jos ; Teichmann, Corry ; Visser, Marcel E. / Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird. In: Global Change Biology. 2018 ; pp. 823-835.

Harvard

Tomotani, BM, van der Jeugd, H, Gienapp, P, de la Hera, I, Pilzecker, J, Teichmann, C & Visser, ME 2018, 'Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird', Global Change Biology, pp. 823-835. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.14006

Standard

Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird. / Tomotani, Barbara M; van der Jeugd, Henk; Gienapp, Phillip; de la Hera, Iván; Pilzecker, Jos; Teichmann, Corry; Visser, Marcel E.

In: Global Change Biology, 02.2018, p. 823-835.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Tomotani BM, van der Jeugd H, Gienapp P, de la Hera I, Pilzecker J, Teichmann C et al. Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird. Global Change Biology. 2018 Feb;823-835. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.14006


BibTeX

@article{550a6b2eda26456c8449181b96a5aac7,
title = "Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird",
abstract = "Shifts in reproductive phenology due to climate change have been well documented in many species but how, within the same species, other annual cycle stages (e.g., moult, migration) shift relative to the timing of breeding has rarely been studied. When stages shift at different rates, the interval between stages may change resulting in overlaps, and as each stage is energetically demanding, these overlaps may have negative fitness consequences. We used long-term data of a population of European pied flycatchers (Ficedula hypoleuca) to investigate phenological shifts in three annual cycle stages: spring migration (arrival dates), breeding (egg-laying and hatching dates) and the onset of post-breeding moult. We found different advancements in the timing of breeding compared to moult (moult advances faster) and no advancement in arrival dates. To understand these differential shifts, we explored which temperatures best explain the year-to-year variation in the timing of these stages, and show that they respond differently to temperature increases in the Netherlands, causing the intervals between arrival and breeding and between breeding and moult to decrease. Next, we tested the fitness consequences of these shortened intervals. We found no effect on clutch size, but the probability of a fledged chick to recruit increased with a shorter arrival-breeding interval (earlier breeding). Finally, mark-recapture analyses did not detect an effect of shortened intervals on adult survival. Our results suggest that the advancement of breeding allows more time for fledgling development, increasing their probability to recruit. This may incur costs to other parts of the annual cycle but, despite the shorter intervals, there was no effect on adult survival. Our results show that to fully understand the consequences of climate change, it is necessary to look carefully at different annual cycle stages, especially for organisms with complex cycles, such as migratory birds. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.",
keywords = "Journal Article, PHENOLOGY, RESPONSES, FLYCATCHERS FICEDULA-HYPOLEUCA, MINIMUM TEMPERATURE TRENDS, PIED FLYCATCHERS, REPRODUCTIVE SUCCESS, POPULATION-GROWTH, SPRING MIGRATION, ARRIVAL-TIME, MOLT",
author = "Tomotani, {Barbara M} and {van der Jeugd}, Henk and Phillip Gienapp and {de la Hera}, Iv{\'a}n and Jos Pilzecker and Corry Teichmann and Visser, {Marcel E}",
note = "This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.",
year = "2018",
month = "2",
doi = "10.1111/gcb.14006",
language = "English",
pages = "823--835",
journal = "Global Change Biology",
issn = "1365-2486",
publisher = "Wiley",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Climate change leads to differential shifts in the timing of annual cycle stages in a migratory bird

AU - Tomotani, Barbara M

AU - van der Jeugd, Henk

AU - Gienapp, Phillip

AU - de la Hera, Iván

AU - Pilzecker, Jos

AU - Teichmann, Corry

AU - Visser, Marcel E

N1 - This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.

PY - 2018/2

Y1 - 2018/2

N2 - Shifts in reproductive phenology due to climate change have been well documented in many species but how, within the same species, other annual cycle stages (e.g., moult, migration) shift relative to the timing of breeding has rarely been studied. When stages shift at different rates, the interval between stages may change resulting in overlaps, and as each stage is energetically demanding, these overlaps may have negative fitness consequences. We used long-term data of a population of European pied flycatchers (Ficedula hypoleuca) to investigate phenological shifts in three annual cycle stages: spring migration (arrival dates), breeding (egg-laying and hatching dates) and the onset of post-breeding moult. We found different advancements in the timing of breeding compared to moult (moult advances faster) and no advancement in arrival dates. To understand these differential shifts, we explored which temperatures best explain the year-to-year variation in the timing of these stages, and show that they respond differently to temperature increases in the Netherlands, causing the intervals between arrival and breeding and between breeding and moult to decrease. Next, we tested the fitness consequences of these shortened intervals. We found no effect on clutch size, but the probability of a fledged chick to recruit increased with a shorter arrival-breeding interval (earlier breeding). Finally, mark-recapture analyses did not detect an effect of shortened intervals on adult survival. Our results suggest that the advancement of breeding allows more time for fledgling development, increasing their probability to recruit. This may incur costs to other parts of the annual cycle but, despite the shorter intervals, there was no effect on adult survival. Our results show that to fully understand the consequences of climate change, it is necessary to look carefully at different annual cycle stages, especially for organisms with complex cycles, such as migratory birds. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.

AB - Shifts in reproductive phenology due to climate change have been well documented in many species but how, within the same species, other annual cycle stages (e.g., moult, migration) shift relative to the timing of breeding has rarely been studied. When stages shift at different rates, the interval between stages may change resulting in overlaps, and as each stage is energetically demanding, these overlaps may have negative fitness consequences. We used long-term data of a population of European pied flycatchers (Ficedula hypoleuca) to investigate phenological shifts in three annual cycle stages: spring migration (arrival dates), breeding (egg-laying and hatching dates) and the onset of post-breeding moult. We found different advancements in the timing of breeding compared to moult (moult advances faster) and no advancement in arrival dates. To understand these differential shifts, we explored which temperatures best explain the year-to-year variation in the timing of these stages, and show that they respond differently to temperature increases in the Netherlands, causing the intervals between arrival and breeding and between breeding and moult to decrease. Next, we tested the fitness consequences of these shortened intervals. We found no effect on clutch size, but the probability of a fledged chick to recruit increased with a shorter arrival-breeding interval (earlier breeding). Finally, mark-recapture analyses did not detect an effect of shortened intervals on adult survival. Our results suggest that the advancement of breeding allows more time for fledgling development, increasing their probability to recruit. This may incur costs to other parts of the annual cycle but, despite the shorter intervals, there was no effect on adult survival. Our results show that to fully understand the consequences of climate change, it is necessary to look carefully at different annual cycle stages, especially for organisms with complex cycles, such as migratory birds. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.

KW - Journal Article

KW - PHENOLOGY

KW - RESPONSES

KW - FLYCATCHERS FICEDULA-HYPOLEUCA

KW - MINIMUM TEMPERATURE TRENDS

KW - PIED FLYCATCHERS

KW - REPRODUCTIVE SUCCESS

KW - POPULATION-GROWTH

KW - SPRING MIGRATION

KW - ARRIVAL-TIME

KW - MOLT

U2 - 10.1111/gcb.14006

DO - 10.1111/gcb.14006

M3 - Article

SP - 823

EP - 835

JO - Global Change Biology

JF - Global Change Biology

SN - 1365-2486

ER -

ID: 51586571