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Wetlands

, Volume 35, Issue 4, pp 709–721 | Cite as

Wetland Conservation in the Gulf of Mexico: The Example of the Salt Marsh Morning Glory, Ipomoea sagittata

  • Guillermo Huerta-Ramos
  • Patricia Moreno-Casasola
  • Victoria SosaEmail author
Original Research

Abstract

Global climate change will have major effects on wetlands, ecosystems with elevated biodiversity and of enormous economic importance. Using ecological niche modeling and genetic data from three plastid DNA markers sequenced from 96 plants, we studied the salt marsh morning glory, Ipomoea sagittata, to understand the impact that future global warming and increasing sea level may have on aquatic plant conservation, distribution and genetic connectivity on the Gulf of Mexico. Data suggest that genetic variation is low and lacks structure; probable causes include high gene flow, clonal reproduction or use of ineffective molecular markers. Global warming models for its potential distribution in the year 2080 predict a loss of suitable habitat in its northern inland distribution (Cuatro Ciénegas Basin), while its coastal and southern habitats increase. Genetic connectivity decreases along the coast owing to a rise in sea level (Yucatán, Laguna Madre Basin, Usumacinta Basin). Three zones are identified, each requiring a different conservation strategy: 1) A saltwater intrusion zone where most protected areas are; 2) A stability zone which may offer optimal conditions for the creation of protected areas; 3) A zone of range expansion that may cause ecological instability, reducing species richness and promoting colonization by opportunistic species.

Keywords

Climate change Cuatro Ciénegas Basin Ecological connectivity Ecological niche modeling I. carnea subsp. fistulosa Sea level rise Yucatan coast 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We thank Andrew P. Vovides, Antonio Hernández, Carla Gutiérrez and Dulce Infante whose reviews significantly improved this manuscript. We are grateful to Diego Angulo, Ruth Delgado-Dávila, Eduardo Ruíz-Sánchez, Andrés Ortíz-Rodríguez and Ismael Valdivieso for assistance in the field. We also thank Arith Pérez and Cristina Bárcenas for their help in the laboratory and Anna Armitage for providing samples. Laboratory and fieldwork were supported by a grant from CONACyT (106451) to P.M.C. and G.H.R. gratefully acknowledges a graduate studies scholarship from CONACyT (322444). With this study G.H.R. has fulfilled his Master of Science degree requirements at the Instituto de Ecología, A. C.

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Copyright information

© Society of Wetland Scientists 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  • Guillermo Huerta-Ramos
    • 1
  • Patricia Moreno-Casasola
    • 2
  • Victoria Sosa
    • 1
    Email author
  1. 1.Biología EvolutivaInstituto de Ecología A.C.XalapaMexico
  2. 2.Ecología FuncionalInstituto de Ecología A.C.XalapaMexico

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