Information Center: Environment, 2009

6 results

Results

Janna Rist, Eleanor Jane Milner-Gulland, Guy Cowlishaw, and J Marcus Rowcliffe
November 8, 2009

Understanding the impact of hunting on wildlife populations is crucial to achieving sustainability and requires knowledge of prey abundance responses to different levels of exploitation. While the abundance of primates has been shown to respond independently to hunting and habitat, habitat is rarely considered simultaneously when evaluating the impacts of hunting. Furthermore, the importance of these two factors in determining the abundance of other species has not been well investigated. We evaluate the independent effects of hunting and habitat on the abundance of a diverse assemblage of species, using a series of predictions and data from a study in Equatorial Guinea.

The Economist
January 1, 2009

According to the Penn World Table, it has been suggested that one could use light emitted, and its given intensity, over a country to measure its given GDP (gross domestic product). This article analyzes this concept and its relation with Equatorial Guinea's GDP growth.

Immo Kleinschmidt et al.
March 1, 2009

This article analyzes whether combining indoor residual spraying and long-lasting insecticidal nets helps curb malaria infection rates. The study concludes that combining the two methods is effective in reducing malaria infection rates.

Immo Kleinschmidt et al.
June 1, 2009

This article provides a 2009 update on the ongoing efforts of the Bioko Island Malaria Control Project to reduce the infection rate of malaria. The article reports a significant decline in child mortality rates on Bioko Island.

Tropical Medicine and International Health, Vol 14 no 5
C Cordon-Obras et al.
May 1, 2009

This article evaluates the Trypanosoma brucei gambiense infection and its possible implications for peri-domestic livestock from Kogo and Mbini foci (Equatorial Guinea).

Estefanía Custodio et al.
October 8, 2009

Malaria has traditionally been a major endemic disease in Equatorial Guinea. Although parasitaemia prevalence on the insular region has been substantially reduced by vector control in the past few years, the prevalence in the mainland remains over 50% in children younger than five years. The aim of this study is to investigate the risk factors for parasitaemia and treatment seeking behaviour for febrile illness at country level, in order to provide evidence that will reinforce the EG National Malaria Control Programme.

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