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International Journal of Primatology

, Volume 40, Issue 4–5, pp 511–531 | Cite as

Behavior, Diet, and Habitat Use by Blonde Capuchin Monkeys (Sapajus flavius) in a Coastal Area Prone to Flooding: Direct Observations and Camera Trapping

  • Karolina Medeiros
  • Monique Bastos
  • Gareth Jones
  • Bruna BezerraEmail author
Article

Abstract

Coastal areas prone to flooding are relatively neglected in primate studies. Eight out of 29 known populations of Critically Endangered Sapajus flavius occur in areas very close to, or containing, mangrove and várzea (i.e., tidal forests) forests, suggesting that these habitats are important for the species. We monitored Sapajus flavius in a mosaic of mangrove forest, estuarine várzea forest, and terra firme forest (i.e., nonfloodable forest) in northeastern Brazil. We carried out the study through direct observations of the animals, tracking their signs and baited camera trapping, between January and December 2016. Direct observations and signs provided 292 records of Sapajus flavius: 61% in terra firme, 36% in várzea, and 3% in mangrove. We recorded 26 food items consumed: 17 plants and 9 animals. Camera trapping provided 396 records of the animals: 21% in terra firme, 73% in várzea, and 6% in mangrove. Concurrent visits to more than one camera trap station suggested fission–fusion behavior in Sapajus flavius. We recorded carried infants throughout 2016, suggesting the absence of reproductive seasonality in the species. Adult females carried infants on 68% of occasions, suggesting that they play a key role in infant care. Sapajus flavius was largely diurnal but showed some crepuscular activity. Agonistic behaviors, although rare, were positively related to the quantity of food available in the baited camera trap stations, while play behaviors were negatively related to food availability. Coastal areas prone to flood are used by Sapajus flavius, especially várzea, and thus they should receive wide attention from researchers and protection from the government to avoid local extinctions of Sapajus flavius and other primates inhabiting such areas in Brazil.

Keywords

Activity pattern Wildlife monitoring Fission–fusion Mangrove Primates Terra firme Várzea 

Notes

Acknowledgments

The present study is in accordance with the Brazilian law under the permit # 25727-1 MMA, ICMBio, and SISBIO to Bruna Bezerra. We are thankful to Tronox Pigmentos do Brasil SA (former Cristal Mineração do Brasil Ltda), Sr. Geraldo Moraes, Sr. Virgílio Pinto, Rodrigo Costa, Severino Ramos, and Cristiano Lira for essential logistical support at the study site. M. Bastos and K. Medeiros were funded by FACEPE (Pernambuco Foundation to Support Science and Technology) scholarships (IBPG-0544-2.05/13, IBPG-0225-2.04/15). We thank Carla Castro, Monica Montenegro, Paulo Carvalho, Antonio Souto, and João Pedro Souza Alves for fruitful discussions over the course of this study. We thank Hevana Lima for the drawings in Fig. 2. This is a new contribution from our blonde capuchin research conservation project funded by Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation Fund, Margot Marsh Biodiversity Foundation, Rufford Foundation, FACEPE (APQ-1534-2.04/10, APQ-0143-2.04/14, BFT-01602.04), and CNPq (The Brazilian National Council for Scientific and Technological Development, Universal 445071/2014-1).

Author Contributions

KM and BB conceived and designed the study; KM conducted the fieldwork and analysed all camera trap images; KM and BB performed data analysis. KM, MB, GJ and BB wrote the manuscript.

Supplementary material

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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Programa de Pós-Graduação em Biologia Animal, Centro de Biociências, Departamento de ZoologiaUniversidade Federal de PernambucoPernambucoBrazil
  2. 2.School of Biological SciencesUniversity of BristolBristolUK

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