Geographic location (A) and an aerial image of the municipality of the Rio Paranaíba (B), Minas Gerais, south-eastern Brazil, showing the five fragments of Cerrado Rupestre studied (image: Google Earth 2021). The fragments evaluated are found on slopes and hilltops, being “Permanent Preservation Areas” (PPAs), and are composed of ferruginous soil that forms a continuous crust known as “canga couraçada”.

  Part of: Pereira CC, Arruda DM, Soares FFS, Fonseca RS (2022) The importance of pollination and dispersal syndromes for the conservation of Cerrado Rupestre fragments on ironstone outcrops immersed in an agricultural landscape. Neotropical Biology and Conservation 17(1): 87-102.