Jacqueline Yvette Buckley

Jacqueline Yvette Buckley
Lincoln Park Zoo · Conservation And Science

Master of Science

About

7
Publications
724
Reads
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9
Citations
Citations since 2016
6 Research Items
9 Citations
201620172018201920202021202202468
201620172018201920202021202202468
201620172018201920202021202202468
201620172018201920202021202202468
Education
August 2018 - February 2020
Tufts University
Field of study
  • Conservation Medicine
August 2008 - May 2014
University of New Hampshire
Field of study
  • Biomedical Science: Medical and Veterinary Science

Publications

Publications (7)
Article
Full-text available
Reduced human activity to mitigate the spread of the COVID-19 pandemic was accompanied by reports of unusual wildlife sightings in highly developed areas. Such experiences with urban nature may have helped residents cope with the stress of the pandemic and increased public interest in urban wildlife; however, this may depend on the species resident...
Article
We are facing interwoven global threats to public health and ecosystem function that reveal the intrinsic connections between human and wildlife health. These challenges are especially pressing in cities, where social-ecological interactions are pronounced. The One Health concept provides an organizing framework that promotes the health and well-be...
Article
Vulture species worldwide play a key role in ecosystems as obligate scavengers, and several populations have had precipitous declines. Research on vulture health is critical to conservation efforts including free-living vultures and captive breeding programs, but is limited to date. In this systematic review, we determined the reported causes of fr...
Article
Full-text available
Background Encounters with rats in urban areas increase risk of human exposure to rat-associated zoonotic pathogens and act as a stressor associated with psychological distress. The frequency and nature of human-rat encounters may be altered by social distancing policies to mitigate the COVID-19 pandemic. For example, restaurant closures may reduce...
Article
Full-text available
Cities are intended to be places for people to live, but some animals survive and even thrive in cities. Animals that are smaller, have more general diets, and are more intelligent or adaptable are especially good at city life. Many of these wildlife species have learned special behaviors to help them survive in urban areas. Scientists use many too...
Preprint
Full-text available
Background Encounters with rats in urban areas increase risk of human exposure to rat-associated zoonotic pathogens and act as a stressor associated with psychological distress. The frequency and nature of human-rat encounters may be altered by social distancing policies to mitigate the COVID-19 pandemic. For example, restaurant closures may reduce...
Conference Paper
Abstract Text: This experiment evaluated the effect of niacin combined with either corn silage (CS) or grass silage (GS) based diets on apparent total tract nutrient digestibility, milk yield and composition, body temperature, and blood parameters. Four ruminally-cannulated Holstein cows were used in a 4 x 4 Latin square design with a 2 x 2 facto...

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