Data from: Effect of captivity on morphology: negligible changes in external morphology mask significant changes in internal morphology

Stephanie K. Courtney Jones, Adam J. Munn & Phillip G. Byrne
Captive breeding programmes are increasingly relied upon for threatened species management. Changes in morphology can occur in captivity, often with unknown consequences for reintroductions. Few studies have examined the morphological changes that occur in captive animals compared with wild animals. Further, the effect of multiple generations being maintained in captivity, and the potential effects of captivity on sexual dimorphism remain poorly understood. We compared external and internal morphology of captive and wild animals using house...
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