2 edition of Minimizing the dangers of nesting studies to raptors and other sensitive species found in the catalog.
Minimizing the dangers of nesting studies to raptors and other sensitive species
Richard W. Fyfe
|Statement||by Richard W. Fyfe and Richard R. Olendorff.|
|Series||Occasional paper / Canadian Wildlife Service -- no. 23., Occasional paper (Canadian Wildlife Service) -- no. 23.|
|Contributions||Olendorff, Richard R., Canadian Wildlife Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||17 p. :|
|Number of Pages||17|
Wind turbines are known to be noisy, and noise disrupts bird song, requiring various species to change the volume and pitch of their songs or even making them move to other areas. Turbines that jut above surrounding vegetation are not only hazards to winged wildlife—they also damage the wild character of the landscape visually and aurally. desirable species. This book is a compilation of research and experi-ence acquired since the conception of the Great Basin Station. It reflects decades of cooperative work be-tween the Forest Service’s Intermountain Research Station, the Utah State Division of Wildlife Resources, and many other agencies and universities. The book isFile Size: 4MB.
Draft Environmental Impact Statement (DEIS): The draft statement of environmental effects which is required for major federal actions under Section of the National Environmental Policy Act, and released to the public and other agencies for comment and review. Avoid wildlife during their sensitive, vulnerable times: mating, nesting, with their young, or during winter. Be Considerate of Other Visitors You want to make your visit as great as possible – do the same for others! Respect other visitors and be courteous when you encounter others in a park.
Wyoming Pipeline Corridor Initiative. State of Wyoming Proposal. July, 2. studies should focus on evaluating impacts, actual versus predicted risk, causal mechanisms of impact, and potential mitigation measures to reduce risk and reclamation of disturbed sites. Additional research is needed to help assess the immediate and long-term impacts of wind-energy facili-ties on threatened, endangered, and other species at risk.
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Abstract. To learn about the behavior and ecology of nesting birds, we often study them when they occupy nesting territories. But by visiting territories or nests, the investigator may to a greater or lesser extent disturb the birds and affect the parameters being by: Conservation planning for amphibian species with complex habitat requirements: a case study using movements and habitat selection of the wood frog (Rana sylvatica).
Herpetol. 40(4): Using time-lapse digital video recording for a nesting study of birds of prey Article (PDF Available) in European Journal of Wildlife Research 52(4) January with Reads.
Several previous studies have questioned whether sympatric raptors differed in their nest site preferences and whether these differences are a consequence of different life histories or an outcome.
As natural environments become increasingly modified by humans, land managers should devise plans to protect sensitive species from human activities that disturb these species. We explored behavioral responses of nesting ferruginous hawks (Buteo regalis) to an approaching human in areas where the level of human activity on the landscaped varied.
Contrary to other reports, hawks were aggressive Cited by: Institute publications Occasional Papers Occasional Paper 9, ‘Towards a common European policy on security and defence: an Austrian view of challenges for the "post-neutrals" ’, by Gustav Gustenau, Director of the Institute for the Maintenance of International Peace and Security, Austrian National Defence Academy and former Institute visiting fellow, was published in October.
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Canadian Wildlife Service Information, Canada Cited by: (1) No full-season studies have yet been conducted in the East on avian-wind impacts.
(2) The “take” of State and Federally-listed birds, Birds of Conservation Concern, Breeding Bird Survey declining species, “watchlist” species, imperiled waterbirds, and raptors that migrate along or below ridge lines are of growing concern.
Wiley, West Sussex Freitag A, Martinoli A, Urzelai J () Monitoring the feeding activity of nesting birds with an autonomous system: case study of the endangered Wryneck Jynx torquilla. Bird Study – Fyfe RW, Olendorff RR () Minimizing the dangers of nestling studies to raptors and other sensitive species.
Full text of "APLIC: Suggested Practices for Raptor Protection on Power Lines: The State of the Art in " See other formats. Golden Eagle is one of several cliff and tree nesting species that is sensitive to human disturbance. Studies in the western United States have found that 85 percent of all Golden Eagle nest losses were a result of human disturbances (Boeker and Ray ).
Minimizing the dangers of nesting studies to raptors and other sensitive species. Species vary widely in their vulnerability to toxicity from NP and NPEs, but many studies have reported toxic and estrogenic effects on aquatic organisms.
Some toxicologists believe that humans are also exposed to significant risks from these chemicals, through the use of consumer products, food, and other : Bill Freedman. 5 Environmental Effects. As with production and use of any fuels, aspects of biofuel production and use have benefits and adverse chapter discusses potential environmental effects from the production and use of algal biofuels, the potential influence of perceived or actual impacts on societal acceptance, and some of the health impacts potentially emanating from the specific.
Other species are more susceptible to capture with snap-traps. Some species, such as shrews, Minimizing the dangers of nesting studies to raptors and others sensitive species. Canadian Wildl.
Ser. Occasional Paper No. 17pp. Females of the species have also been found to brood over their eggs for up to six months, far longer than females of other species of octopus. They also appear to be surprisingly social creatures. Raptors “slope soar” by riding winds deflected up and over hills and mountains.
Birds “thermal soar” by circling in pockets of rising, warm air called thermals. Raptors ascend quickly to thousands of feet within thermals, and then glide in the direction of their destination. Radar studies suggest that many raptors migrate at altitudes. These findings were substantiated by numerous earlier studies involving non-raptorial species, i.e., at least nine species in the laboratory and four in the field.
Hence, cross-fostering is not recommended at present as a technique for releasing nesting raptors into the wild on a large-scale basis. Right of Way Grant serial number CACA This right-of-way grant allows for the usc of public land for the Tule Wind Project.
The right-of-way grant was signed and approved by the BLM on April lO, Please be awarc lhat you may not conduct any activities relatcdto your right-or-way projcct on.Learning Objectives.
After completing this chapter, you will be able to: Explain the notions of “pest” and “weed,” and provide reasons why it may be necessary to decrease their abundance.Despite an abundance of studies describing nest selection in cavity-nesting birds, few account for the variation in habitat availability across the geographic range of a species and through time.
Changes in the frequency of disturbances such as fires, timber harvests.