Individual variation in sociality and social foraging strategies in the Australasian gannet (Morus serrator)

Teri Jones
Animals in groups experience both costs and benefits from social associations. For instance, sociality may increase competition and the risk of disease exposure, while conversely providing benefits of increased predator protection, foraging efficiency and access to sources of social information. Colonial species live in a particularly complex social environment, presenting significant opportunity for intraspecific social interactions. Indeed access to social information, particularly in terms of social foraging, has frequently been proposed as an important factor...
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