Nature turning nocturnal in response to human activity

In our relatively short time at the top of the food chain, humans have left an impression that will literally last until the Sun swallows the Earth a few billion years from now. But how does our relentless activity impact the creatures we currently share the planet with? A new study has found that mammals across the globe are increasingly turning nocturnal, in a bid to avoid contact with us pesky humans... Continue Reading Nature turning nocturnal in response to human activity Category: Environment Tags: Activity Animals Data Human Night UC Berkeley Related Articles: Doomed Phobos will become a ring around Mars Watch this nimble robot make quick work of odd shapes How "out of body experiences" help proteins neutralize chemical agents Mammoths had translucent coats and bad sniffers pre

Nature turning nocturnal in response to human activity

In our relatively short time at the top of the food chain, humans have left an impression that will literally last until the Sun swallows the Earth a few billion years from now. But ...

Mon 18 Jun 18 from Gizmag

To Avoid Humans, More Wildlife Now Work the Night Shift

For their first 100 million years on planet Earth, our mammal ancestors relied on the cover of darkness to escape their dinosaur predators and competitors. Only after the meteor-induced mass ...

Fri 15 Jun 18 from Discover Magazine

To avoid humans, more wildlife now work the night shift, Fri 15 Jun 18 from Phys.org

Wild animals are turning nocturnal to keep away from humans

Dozens of species all around the world are abandoning the day and becoming more active at night, to avoid contact with humans

Thu 14 Jun 18 from Newscientist

Many animals are shifting from day to night to avoid people

Lions and tigers and bears are increasingly becoming night owls because of us, a new study says.

Thu 14 Jun 18 from Phys.org

Animals feel safer from humans in the dark

Thu 14 Jun 18 from Science Now

Into the darkness: human activity turns multiple species nocturnal

Studies show mammals across the globe change their behaviour to avoid human beings, with potentially terrible consequences. Stephen Fleischfresser reports.

Thu 14 Jun 18 from Cosmos Magazine

Mammals are going nocturnal to avoid us

The list of ways humans have altered the planet continues to grow: Animals are becoming more nocturnal, possibly as a means of avoiding the superpredators we've become, per a new study.

Mon 18 Jun 18 from FOXNews

Humans Are Inadvertently Forcing Animals Under Cover of Darkness

Human activity makes me want to flee daylight for the protection of night, too. New research from UC Berkeley suggests that animals are changing their behavioral patterns just to avoid human ...

Fri 15 Jun 18 from Geek.com

Wildlife is shifting activity to nighttime because they donít want to run into humans

Can't even blame them, I stay awake till 4 am for the same reason.

Fri 15 Jun 18 from ZME Science

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