Data from: Phase-dependent climate-predator interactions explain three decades of variation in neonatal caribou survival

Guillaume Bastille-Rousseau, James A. Schaefer, Keith P. Lewis, Matthew Mumma, E. Hance Ellington, Nathaniel D. Rayl, Shane P. Mahoney, Darren Pouliot, Dennis L. Murray & Matthew A. Mumma
1. Climate can have direct and indirect effects on population dynamics via changes in resource competition or predation risk, but this influence can be modulated by density- or phase-dependent processes. We hypothesized that for ungulates, climatic conditions close to parturition have a greater influence on the predation risk of neonates during population declines, when females are already under nutritional stress triggered by food limitation. 2. We examined the presence of phase-dependent climate-predator interactions on neonatal...
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