Large Mammal Restoration: Ecological And Sociological Challenges In The 21St Century

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  • Reward Yourself.
  • Maehr, David S. [WorldCat Identities].
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The comparative ecology of bobcat, black bear, and Florida panther in south Florida by David S Maehr Book 7 editions published between and in English and held by 51 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Florida panther movements, social organization, and habitat utilization by David S Maehr Book 4 editions published in in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.

Large Mammal Restoration

Proceedings seventh eastern workshop on black bear research and management, by Eastern Black Bear Workshop on Research and Management Book 2 editions published in in English and held by 9 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Population dynamics, resource selection, and landscape conservation of a recolonizing black bear population by David Edward Unger 1 edition published in in English and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Florida panther distribution and conservation strategy: Response of the wild Florida panther population to removals for captive breeding: Avian abundance and habitat preferences on new habitats created by phosphate mining by David S Maehr 1 edition published in in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.

Black bear habitat management guidelines for Florida Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide The fragmented and patchy arrangement of black bear Ursus americanus floridanus populations throughout Florida is a daunting management challenge in this developed state. Successful management prescriptions must consider highly variable food habits as well as the effects of fire, timber management, and expanding development on this threatened species.

Saw palmetto Serenoa repens appears to be the single-most important food that is also common in all of the species' subpopulations.

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Fire may be the most important abiotic influence on bear nutrition, reproduction, and mortality. Winter burns have the potential to alter the fruiting phenology of important food plants and can cause direct mortality on neonatal cubs.

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Highways are problematic because they isolate bear populations, create travel barriers, and cause direct mortality. Opportunities for secure den sites and escape cover are likely more numerous in large patches of older forests.

The limited use of hollow trees as den sites in Florida is likely linked to the relatively young age of most of Florida's forests. Noss , and Jeffery L. Larkin ; Foreword by Melvin E.

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Evidence is mounting that top carnivores and other large mammals play a pivotal role in regulating ecosystem health and function, yet those are the species that are most likely to have been eliminated by past human activities. In recent decades, numerous efforts have been undertaken to return some of the species that were previously extirpated on local or regional scales. Large Mammal Restoration brings together for the first time detailed case studies of those efforts, from restoring elk in Appalachia to returning bison herds to the Great Plains to the much-publicized effort to bring back the gray wolf to Yellowstone National Park.

Together these case studies offer important lessons and new ways of thinking for wildlife managers and conservation biologists involved with restoration programs.

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Large Mammal Restoration brings together in a single volume essential information on the lessons learned from previous efforts, providing an invaluable resource for researchers and students of conservation biology and wildlife management as well as for policymakers, restoration advocates, and others involved with the planning or execution of a restoration program. Why Restore Large Mammals? Returning Elk to Appalachia: Foiling Murphy's Law - Case 1: Restoring of White-Tailed Deer in Kentucky: The Human Link Chapter 9.