Data from: The use and utility of surrogates in biodiversity monitoring programmes

Chloe F. Sato, Martin J. Westgate, Philip S. Barton, Claire N. Foster, Luke S. O'Loughlin, Jennifer C. Pierson, Jayne Balmer, Jane Chapman, Gareth Catt, Tanya Detto, Amy Hawcroft, Rodney Kavanagh, Deanna Marshall, Meredith McKay, Katherine Moseby, Mike Perry, Doug Robinson, Mellesa Schroder, Katherine Tuft & David B. Lindenmayer
Monitoring programmes are intended to inform effective biodiversity conservation and management (Legge et al. 2018). Well‐designed programmes can establish baseline conditions, determine trends in threatened species populations, quantify the effects of management, and provide warning of ecosystem changes (Magurran et al. 2010). For these reasons, biodiversity monitoring underpins the activities of land management agencies worldwide. However, it is not always possible to directly monitor key variables at ideal spatio‐temporal resolutions, due to resourcing or logistic...
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