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  1. Reducing the potential for human-snake encounters in a recreational park

    Contributor(s):: Carter, Evin T., Attum, Omar, Eads, Bryan C., Hoffman, Andrew S., Kingsbury, Bruce A.

  2. Inter-seasonal movements in tri-state greater sage-grouse: implications for state-centric conservation plans

    Contributor(s):: Reinhart, Jan S., Messmer, Terry A., Black, Todd

  3. Recommended management strategies to limit anthropogenic noise impacts on greater sage-grouse in Wyoming

    Contributor(s):: Patricelli, Gail L., Blickley, Jessica L., Hooper, Stacie L.

  4. Stakeholder contemporary knowledge needs regarding the potential effects of tall structures on sage-grouse

    Contributor(s):: Messmer, Terry A., Hasenyager, Robert, Burruss, James, Liguori, Sherry

  5. Putting local knowledge and context to work for Gunnison sage-grouse conservation

    Contributor(s):: Knapp, Corrine Noel, Cochran, James, Chapin, F. Stuart, III, Kofinas, Gary, Sayre, Nathan

  6. Livestock predation by common leopard in Binsar Wildlife Sanctuary, India: human- wildlife conflicts and conservation issues

    Contributor(s):: Kala, Chandra Prakash, Kothari, Kishor Kumar

  7. Do artificial nests simulate nest success of greater sage-grouse?

    Contributor(s):: Dinkins, Jonathan B., Conover, Michael R., Mabray, Scott T.

  8. Beware the Boojum: caveats and strengths of avian radar

    Contributor(s):: Beason, Robert C., Nohara, Tim J., Weber, Peter

  9. Jaguar and puma attacks on livestock in Costa Rica

    Contributor(s):: Amit, Ronit, Gordillo-Chavez, Elias Jose, Bone, Raquel

  10. Public perceptions of wildlife-associated disease: risk communication matters

    Contributor(s):: Decker, D. J., Siemer, W. F., Evensen, D. T. N., Stedman, R. C., McComas, K. A., Wild, M. A., Castle, K. T., Leong, K. M.

  11. Public perceptions of bears and management interventions in Japan

    Contributor(s):: Sakurai, R., Jacobson, S. K.

  12. Managing Utah Prairie Dogs on Private Lands

    Contributor(s):: S. Nicole Frey

    The Utah prairie dog is found only in Southern Utah. While beneficial to ecosystem health, the Utah prairie dog has historically been in conflict with agriculture and other human activities. This fact sheet describes recent changes to laws regarding Utah prairie dogs and new conservation programs...

  13. A Survey of Queen Elizabeth National Park (QENP) Communities' Attitudes Toward Human-Lion Conflict and Lion Conservation

    Contributor(s):: Nick M. Moghari

    Local human communities within Queen Elizabeth National Park (QENP) were surveyed to determine prevalent attitudes toward lion conservation efforts and Uganda Wildlife Authority’s (UWA’s) Revenue Sharing Program. Other objectives of the surveys were to obtain information about the...

  14. Lessons from wolves: stakeholder perspectives and experiences with northern rocky wolf reintroduction

    Contributor(s):: Jami L. (jami Lynn) Wright

    The gray wolf, Canis lupus, inhabited all parts of the North American continent for at least 300,000 years prior to European colonization (Wilson, et al. 2000). Lopez (1978) estimated the species population to have been around several hundred thousand in just the western United States and Mexico....

  15. Oregon Grey Wolf Reintroduction, Conservation and Management Evaluation

    Contributor(s):: Karin Traweek

    Canis lupus, the grey wolf, is the largest member of the Canidae family. Wolves are opportunistic, carnivorous, keystone predators that significantly impact the functioning of their surrounding ecosystem. They are successful habitat generalists that can survive in forested and open...

  16. Bears in Pakistan: Distribution, Population Biology and Human Conflicts

    Contributor(s):: Fakhar I. Abbas, Zahid Igbal Bhatti, Jibran Haider, Afsar Mian

    We conducted questionnaire based interviews (n = 1873) of respondents coming from 258 localities about bear tracts in northern parts of Pakistan in 2012-2014 to study Himalyan brown (U. arctos isalbellinus) and Himalayan black (U. t. laniger) bears. Brown bears were more frequent in northern...

  17. Evaluating the Endangered Species Act: Trends in Mega-Petitions, Judicial Review, and Budget Constraints Reveal a Costly Dilemma for Species Conservation

    Contributor(s):: Candee Wilde

    The year 2013 called for a celebration in recognition of the fortieth anniversary of the Endangered Species Act (ESA or Act). In 1973, President Nixon signed the ESA into effect, acknowledging the growing concern that natural resources in the United States were...

  18. Going the Way of the Dodo: De-Extinction, Dualisms, and Reframing Conservation

    Contributor(s):: Alejandro E. Camacho

    De-extinction, a suite of selective breeding or biotechnological processes for reviving and releasing into the environment members or facsimiles of an extinct species, has been the subject of a recent surge of analysis in popular, scientific, and legal literature. Yet de-extinction raises more...

  19. A Day with Crows-Rarity, Nativity and the Violent-Care of Conservation

    Contributor(s):: Thom van Dooren

    This article explores the intermingled violence and care of endangered species conservation. The structure of the paper takes the form of a narrative account of a day spent at the Keauhou Bird Conservation Center in Hawai‘i, observing staff taking care of a captive population of critically...

  20. Dingoes and dog-whistling: a cultural politics of race and species in Australia

    Contributor(s):: Fiona Probyn-Rapsey

    For the last 30 years in Australia, the extinction of the dingo has been a subject of great concern. But what this usually means is not that dingoes are being pushed to the brink because of gunshot or baits (though such persecution is happening[1]). In fact, it is not even so much a matter of...