3 edition of Monitoring protocol for the Ord"s kangaroo rat found in the catalog.
Monitoring protocol for the Ord"s kangaroo rat
Darren J. Bender
|Statement||Darren J. Bender, David L. Gummer, and Randy E. Dzenkiw.|
|Series||Alberta species at risk report -- no. 113|
|Contributions||Gummer, David L., Dzenkiw, Randy E., Alberta. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development.|
|LC Classifications||QL737.R66 B46 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 29 p. :|
|Number of Pages||29|
|ISBN 10||9780778554486, 9780778554493|
|LC Control Number||2007702299|
Ords Kangaroo Rat Scientific Name: Taxonomy Group: Trophic Level: Phylum: Subclass: Order: Family: Dipodomys ordii Mammalia 2nd Tropic Level Chordata Eurtheria Rodentia Heteromyidae Status The Ords Kangaroo Rat is endangered in Canada which means it is seriously at risk of. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. Translocation protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat (Dipodmys ordii) Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item.
Disclaimer: The Animal Diversity Web is an educational resource written largely by and for college doesn't cover all species in the world, nor does it include all the latest scientific information about organisms we describe. Though we edit our accounts for accuracy, we cannot guarantee all information in those accounts. Ord’s Kangaroo Rat March Conservation • Habitat loss, particularly vegetation growing on and subsequently stabilizing sand dunes, is the greatest concern for Ord’s Kangaroo Rat populations. • Most available habitat occurs on lands leased for cattle grazing. • Fire suppression and low intensity grazing allow vegetation to stabilize dunes.
theNAT's BioServices provide a unique combination of regional experts, resources, and services available by contract to public and private entities. Our scientists maintain state and federal permits to work with a wide variety of sensitive plant and animal species, and have demonstrated experience in rare species surveys and monitoring, biodiversity assessments, multi-taxa . Kangaroo rats got their name because they have long back legs and can leap long distances. Both of these features allow them to thrive in dry and semi-dry climates, where vegetation is scarce and they need to cover a lot of ground to find food. They have a number of other adaptations for desert life, allowing them to.
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The purpose of this document is to provide a detailed population monitoring protocol for the Ord’s kangaroo rat in Alberta that meets all of the above requirements. While the protocol is designed for use in the long-term monitoring program recommended by the 1. Monitoring protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat / Related Titles.
Series: Alberta species at risk report ; no. Series: Publication (Alberta. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development) ; I/ By. Bender, Darren J. Get this from a library. Monitoring protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat. [Darren J Bender; David L Gummer; Randy E Dzenkiw; Alberta.
Fish and Wildlife Division.; University of Calgary.; Royal Alberta Museum.; Alberta. Resource Data and Species At Risk Section.]. Kangaroo rats, Kangaroo rats, Endangered species, Dipodomys ordii, Wildlife conservation, Wildlife management Publisher Edmonton: Alberta Sustainable Resource Development, Fish & Wildlife Division, Resource Data and Species at Risk Section Collection albertagovernmentpublications; university_of_alberta_libraries; toronto Digitizing sponsor.
Read more about Monitoring protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat; Recovery plan for Ord's kangaroo rat in Alberta. Read more about Status of the Ord's kangaroo rat (Dipodomys ordii) in Alberta; Links. For information professionals; Image above from the Barren Lands Digital Collection, courtesy of the Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library.
Monitoring protocol for the Ord\u27s kangaroo rat / By Darren J. Bender, Randy E. Dzenkiw, David L. Gummer and Alberta. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development. Kangaroo rats, Kangaroo rats, Endangered species, Dipodomys ordii, Wildlife conservation, Wildlife management.
The Alberta Recovery Plan for Ord's kangaroo rat calls for standardized population monitoring as a highly priority recovery activity. The purpose is to establish a long-term database that supports defensible, inter-annual comparisons of distribution, relative abundance, and survival, including: i) evaluation of population-persistence and rates of extinction and re-colonization of.
Book Title. Translocation protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat (Dipodmys ordii) / By. Bender, Darren J. Dzenkiw, Randy E. Gummer, David L. Alberta. Fish and Wildlife Division. Publication Details. Edmonton, Alta.:Alberta Sustainable Resource Development, Fish and Wildlife Division, Holding Institution.
Survey and Monitoring Protocols and Guidelines The protocols and guidelines available here are from various sources and are recommended as tested and reviewed methods for their intended purposes.
These purposes include determining the presence or support for a negative finding for a particular species or its local status. Survey Protocol for Determining Presence of San Joaquin Kangaroo Rats U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Sacramento Field Office March The following protocol is designed for determining the presence of San Joaquin kangaroo rats, to include the following: Common Name Scientific Name Federal Listing State Listing.
In Maythe Ord’s kangaroo rat (Dipodomys ordii) was listed as Endangered in Alberta, under the provincial Wildlife Act. This designation was based on the Alberta population of Ord's kangaroo rats exhibiting a small breeding population.
Ord's kangaroo rat (Dipodomys ordii) is a kangaroo rat native to western North America, specifically the Great Plains and the Great Basin, with its range extending from extreme southern Canada to central Mexico.
Ord's kangaroo rat has a fifth toe on its hind feet, which distinguishes it from Dipodomys is bicolored with gold-brown dorsal hair and a white stomach.
Description. Kangaroo rats are four-toed heteromyid rodents with big hind legs, small front legs and relatively large heads. Adults typically weigh between 70 and grams ( and oz) The tails of kangaroo rats are longer than both their bodies and their heads.
Another notable feature of kangaroo rats are their fur-lined cheek pouches, which are used for storing food. Translocation protocol for the Ord's kangaroo rat (Dipodmys ordii) [microform] / Author: Darren J. Bender, Randy Dzenkiw, and David L.
Gummer. Publication info: Edmonton, Alta.: Alberta Environment, Alberta Sustainable Resource Development, Fish and. A population monitoring protocol for Alberta’s kangaroo rat population has been developed to meet provincial recovery goals (Bender et al.
) and population monitoring throughout the Alberta range has been ongoing since (D. Bender pers. comm. Additionally, during the construction of the North Suffield gas pipeline, specific. Early monitoring of translocated kangaroo rats reveals mixed success for establishing new homes.
by Ord's Kangaroo Rat | | Ord's Kangaroo Rat. Despite low numbers this spring for our Alberta Ord’s kangaroo rat population (see previous blog post here) and some setbacks with foul Alberta weather, the ‘krat research team’ from.
The Ord's Kangaroo Rat measures about 10 1/2 inches head to tail, with the tail comprising half or more of that length. It weighs about 2 1/2 ounces. In Montana, it is a dark cinnamon buff on top and pure white below (Foresman ). Monitoring the Stephen's Kangaroo Rat: An Analysis Of Monitoring Methods And Recommendations For Future Monitoring EXECUTIVE SUMMARY We performed a series of analyses to explore and summarize previous monitoring efforts of Stephens Kangaroo Rats (SKR) and make recommendations for future monitoring and management.
Survey Protocols and Other Guidelines. We require permits and/or standard survey protocols for some species. Visit our Recovery Permits page for more information. If you have questions, contact our Recovery Branch at () concerning permits and surveys within our jurisdiction.
Animals. Ord’s Kangaroo Rat prefers open, sparsely vegetated, sandy habitats that facilitate its hopping locomotion and extensive burrowing. Natural habitats consist of actively eroding sand dunes, sand flats, and exposed sandy slopes of valleys in sand hill areas.
Kangaroo rats also use.Ord’s Kangaroo Rat (Dipodomys ordii Woodhouse ) is a small (~70 g), nocturnal rodent that occupies habitats with loose, sandy soils typically associated with actively eroding sand is the only kangaroo rat species (genus Dipodomys)that occurs in Ord’s Kangaroo Rat is not closely related to kangaroos or Norway Rats, but has some shared features.
The Ord’s kangaroo rat (Dipodomys ordii) is the only species of kangaroo rat to occur within Canada and its distribution is limited to one small region (a cluster of active sand dune complexes) in south-eastern Alberta and south-western Saskatchewan (COSEWIC, ).This is a disjunct population at the northernmost periphery of the species’ range .