LaigleMorettiRousseauEtAl2021

Reference

Laigle, I., Moretti, M., Rousseau, L., Gravel, D., Venier, L., Handa, I.T., Messier, C., Morris, D., Hazlett, P., Fleming, R., Webster, K., Shipley, B., Aubin, I. (2021) Direct and Indirect Effects of Forest Anthropogenic Disturbance on Above and Below Ground Communities and Litter Decomposition. Ecosystems, 24(7):1716-1737. (Scopus )

Abstract

Direct and indirect effects of habitat modification and changes in biotic interactions should be taken into consideration to understand the ecological consequences of forest anthropogenic disturbance on forest ecosystems. Few empirical studies assess indirect effects and consider multiple trophic levels, but recent statistical and theoretical advances provide new paths to do so. Here, we investigate direct and indirect effects of anthropogenic disturbances on multi-trophic soil communities in a boreal forest. We assessed the short term (2 years) abiotic and biotic responses to two anthropogenic disturbance intensities: conventional harvesting and harvesting followed by organic matter removal. We quantified the changes on eight groups of species, including vegetation and soil fauna, and their potential effects on leaf litter decomposition. We used a trait-based approach and structural equation modeling to quantify direct and indirect effects of disturbance intensity on environmental conditions, functional responses of the above and below ground biotic communities and leaf litter decomposition. Forest disturbance intensity was found to have a bottom-up effect on species community composition, from lower trophic levels (for example, detritivorous springtails) up to soil fauna top predators (for example, running spiders). Our results suggested some impacts of disturbance on leaf litter decomposition through changes in faunal communities. Our study shows that a multi-trophic assessment of disturbance impacts provides an integrative understanding of ecosystem responses to environmental change. © 2021, The Author(s), under exclusive licence to Springer Science+Business Media, LLC part of Springer Nature.

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@ARTICLE { LaigleMorettiRousseauEtAl2021,
    AUTHOR = { Laigle, I. and Moretti, M. and Rousseau, L. and Gravel, D. and Venier, L. and Handa, I.T. and Messier, C. and Morris, D. and Hazlett, P. and Fleming, R. and Webster, K. and Shipley, B. and Aubin, I. },
    JOURNAL = { Ecosystems },
    TITLE = { Direct and Indirect Effects of Forest Anthropogenic Disturbance on Above and Below Ground Communities and Litter Decomposition },
    YEAR = { 2021 },
    NOTE = { cited By 2 },
    NUMBER = { 7 },
    PAGES = { 1716-1737 },
    VOLUME = { 24 },
    ABSTRACT = { Direct and indirect effects of habitat modification and changes in biotic interactions should be taken into consideration to understand the ecological consequences of forest anthropogenic disturbance on forest ecosystems. Few empirical studies assess indirect effects and consider multiple trophic levels, but recent statistical and theoretical advances provide new paths to do so. Here, we investigate direct and indirect effects of anthropogenic disturbances on multi-trophic soil communities in a boreal forest. We assessed the short term (2 years) abiotic and biotic responses to two anthropogenic disturbance intensities: conventional harvesting and harvesting followed by organic matter removal. We quantified the changes on eight groups of species, including vegetation and soil fauna, and their potential effects on leaf litter decomposition. We used a trait-based approach and structural equation modeling to quantify direct and indirect effects of disturbance intensity on environmental conditions, functional responses of the above and below ground biotic communities and leaf litter decomposition. Forest disturbance intensity was found to have a bottom-up effect on species community composition, from lower trophic levels (for example, detritivorous springtails) up to soil fauna top predators (for example, running spiders). Our results suggested some impacts of disturbance on leaf litter decomposition through changes in faunal communities. Our study shows that a multi-trophic assessment of disturbance impacts provides an integrative understanding of ecosystem responses to environmental change. © 2021, The Author(s), under exclusive licence to Springer Science+Business Media, LLC part of Springer Nature. },
    AFFILIATION = { Université de Sherbrooke, Boul. de L’Université, Sherbrooke, QC J1K 2R1, Canada; Centre de Recherche Sur Les Ecosystèmes D’Altitude (CREA Mont-Blanc), 67, lacets du Belvédère, Chamonix Mont-Blanc, 74400, France; Biodiversity and Conservation Biology, Swiss Federal Research Institute WSL, Birmensdorf, 8903, Switzerland; Département Des Sciences Biologiques, Université du Québec À Montréal, Succursale Centre-Ville, Montréal, QC C.P. H3C 3P8, Canada; Natural Resources Canada, Great Lakes Forestry Center, Canadian Forest Service, Sault Ste. Marie, ON P6A 2E5, Canada; Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry, Thunder Bay, ON P7E 2V6, Canada; Département Des Sciences Naturelles, Institut Des Sciences de La Forêt Tempérée, Université du Québec en Outaouais, 58, Rue Principale, Ripon, QC JOV 1V0, Canada },
    AUTHOR_KEYWORDS = { Biodiversity; Biotic interactions; Ecosystem function; RLQ analysis; Soil fauna; Soil processes; Structural equation modeling; Trait-based approach },
    DOCUMENT_TYPE = { Article },
    DOI = { 10.1007/s10021-021-00613-z },
    SOURCE = { Scopus },
    URL = { https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85102188878&doi=10.1007%2fs10021-021-00613-z&partnerID=40&md5=2a8c081ae01d4b7ecfcf408911a34943 },
}

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