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Videos


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Adrian accepts Clements Award” style=

2-minute video of Adrian accepting the Clements award for Outstanding Research & Education in August 2017.


Treves, A., Krofel, M., McManus, J. (equal co-authors). 2016. Predator control should not be a shot in the dark. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 14: 380-388. Click to access the article at the journal website but don't forget the Supplement button up top.

Click here for short video explaining the findings


Blood does not buy goodwill: allowing culling increases poaching of a large carnivore. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 2016


Link to 3-minute video in English and a version in French  here.



Wildlife and the Public Trust


See the video of Dr. Treves' presentation at the Wolf and Wildlife Coexistence and Conservation Initiative, which was held July 2015 at the Ho Chunk Conference Center and organized by the Ho Chunk Nation , Friends of the Wisconsin Wolf, Midwest Environmental Advocates. Also the Carnivore Coexistence Lab and the Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies designed and endorsed the scientific program. Also please check this site for other speakers at this first-of-its-kind conference.


Using evidence and science to inform and engage. Adrian Treves speaking on his role in the Science Advisory Board of Project Coyote.


The Wolf and Wildlife Coexistence and Conservation Initiative, was held July 2015 at the Ho Chunk Conference Center and organized by the Ho Chunk Nation, Friends of the Wisconsin Wolf, Midwest Environmental Advocates. Also the Carnivore Coexistence Lab and the Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies designed the scientific program, which included the following speakers:

Adrian Treves (Carnivore Coexistence Lab, Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies): Science and the Public trust.
Peter David (Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission): Tribal Perspectives on Wolf Management.
Ari Cornman (Little River Band of Ottawa Indians): Tribes, State Wolf Hunts, and Sound Science.
Heather Stricker Orlovsky (Forest County Potawatomi): Of Men and Ma’iingan: Advancing the Tribal Role in Science and Trust Resource Decisions.
Jeremy St. Arnold (Red Cliff Band): Red Cliff's Wolf Protection Plan.
Panel: Tribal Alternatives to State Wildlife Policies.
Jamie Hogberg (Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies(: Tolerance and Surveys of Public Opinion.
Lisa Naughton (Department of Geography, University of Wisconsin-Madison): Compensation policies and pitfalls.
Adrian Treves (Carnivore Coexistence Lab, Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies): Predators and the public trust.
James Hammill (Iron Range Consulting): Managing wolves across jurisdictional and cultural boundaries.
Jeannine McManus (University of Witwatersrand and Landmark Foundation): Dead or Alive? Comparing costs and benefits of lethal and non-lethal human-wildlife mitigation on livestock farms.
Panel: The numbers game..
See this site for many other speakers at this first-of-its-kind conference.


Kill to Conserve?

video of Treves talk at University of Washington in Seattle and posted by Conservation Northwest.

Wolf Management Research Symposium

video of speakers Q & A at University of Washington in Seattle and posted by Conservation Northwest.


Risk maps


The Carnivore Coexistence Lab has pioneered the use of risk maps to predict where conflicts between people and carnivores will occur. Prediction aids prevention. See a video on risk mapping and how we forecast the sites where wolves attack livestock.


Miscellaneous Fun and informative Carnivore videos


video of a wolf playing with cows in Spain by A. Estrada.


video of Dr. Adrian Treves speaks with a long-tailed weasel in Yellowstone.


videos of Wisconsin black bears in experimental trials of non-lethal deterrents (black-and-white, silent films showing (1) bear response to siren and light device, and (2) bear curiosity about our camera) during our 2002 research in the field with John Shivik and Kerry Martin. Bear explores our camera. See also the article on these experiments

2003 Shivik, J.A., Treves, A., Callahan, M. Nonlethal techniques for managing predation: primary and secondary repellents. Conservation Biology 17(6): 1531-1537.