TITLE

Bridging the Private Divide

AUTHOR(S)
Carswell, Cally
PUB. DATE
January 2012
SOURCE
High Country News;1/9/2012, Vol. 43 Issue 22, p18
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses the role of private lands in bridging wildlife habitats and animal ecology in the western U.S. states. Accordingly, state director Luke Lynch of the Conservation Fund has stressed the need to protect private lands as habitats for wildlife survival. It cites a court case wherein the U.S. Supreme Court has ordered rancher Taylor Lawrence to take down the barbed wire fence to allow passage of migrating animals.
ACCESSION #
70868116

 

Related Articles

  • The Slow Migration from Science to Policy. Hannibal, Mary Ellen // High Country News;1/9/2012, Vol. 43 Issue 22, p16 

    The article discusses the federal forest plan program to protect pronghorn travel and wildlife corridors in the U.S. It notes that the wildland network is aimed to create megalinkages of animal ecology and habitat along the eastern seaboard of underdeveloped area or strategically placed...

  • A Route for the Wild. FOLKINS, GAIL // Wildflower (Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center);Fall2011, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p32 

    The article discusses the importance of the Wildlife Corridors Conservation Act which became law in 2010. The act designates and protects crucial habitats that provide connectivity over different time scales among areas used by animal and plant species as habitats or migration routes. The...

  • Effects of Connectivity and Recurrent Local Disturbances on Community Structure and Population Density in Experimental Metacommunities. Altermatt, Florian; Bieger, Annette; Carrara, Francesco; Rinaldo, Andrea; Holyoak, Marcel // PLoS ONE;2011, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p1 

    Metacommunity theory poses that the occurrence and abundance of species is a product of local factors, including disturbance, and regional factors, like dispersal among patches. While metacommunity ideas have been broadly tested there is relatively little work on metacommunities subject to...

  • Mammalia, Rodentia, Sigmodontinae, Holochilus brasiliensis (Desmarest, 1819): Distribution extention. Formoso, Anahí E.; Udrizar Sauthier, Daniel E.; Pardiñas, Ulyses F. J. // CheckList;Apr2010, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p195 

    We report the southernmost record for the marsh rats Holochilus brasiliensis 20 km S of Pedro Luro on Hwy 3, province of Buenos Aires, Argentina (39°41'31.13"S, 62°40'23.5"W) extending the range of the species ca. 110 km S. This represents the first contemporaneous record of H....

  • Where Does the Animal Live?  // Weekly Reader - Pre K;Apr2010, Vol. 30, p8 

    A quiz concerning animals' natural habitat is presented.

  • HABITAT PREFERENCE OF Trapelus agilis OLIVIER IN THAR DESERT OF JAISALMER, INDIA. Bhatnagar, Chhaya; Meena, Shyam Sunder; Pandey, Vishnu Narayan // Russian Journal of Herpetology;Jul-Sep2012, Vol. 19 Issue 3, p207 

    The article explores the preference in habitat selection by Trapelus agilis Olivier in nearby area of Amar sagar village and Garhisar lake catchments area of Jaisalmer, Rajasthan, India. Observations reveal that female of Agama agilis Olivier always lives in burrow. Males never dig burrows but...

  • Linking resource matching and dispersal. Palmqvist, Eva; Lundberg, Per; Jonzen, Niclas // Evolutionary Ecology;2000, Vol. 14 Issue 1, p1 

    Examines the effect of inter-habitat migration on the distribution of population sizes between two habitats and compares this distribution with the expected ideal free distribution. Influence of the type and asymmetry of inter-habitat migration on the interpretation of data on population...

  • An armored force is on the march. Shrake, Edwin // Sports Illustrated;01/04/1971, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p52 

    The article describes armadillos and their migration from their Southwestern habitats to the Northeast and other regions of the U.S. It cites that the image of the armadillo is also increasingly being used as a symbol by Texas-based enterprises and by T-shirt and music album producers. The...

  • BYE BYE BIRDIES. Lemonick, Michael D.; Bjerklie, David // Time International (South Pacific Edition);5/15/2006, Issue 19, p54 

    The article discusses the impact of global warming on the population of migratory species. Results of the Breeding Bird Survey conducted by the U.S. Geological Survey and the Christmas Bird Count conducted by the Audubon Society stated that there was a decline of approximately 50% in the number...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics