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  1. Review of Wildlife Hazard Mitigation Techniques on General Aviation Airports

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Robert J. Lewis, Joe N. Caudell

    Large commercial airports, also known as Part 139 airports, are required by federal regulation to monitor and control wildlife activity. Due to the regulatory nature of 14 Code of Federal Regulation (CFR) Part 139.337, and the size and scope of these airports, there is sufficient funding to...

  2. Grass management regimes affect grasshopper availability and subsequently American crow activity at airports

    | Contributor(s):: Kennedy, Laura A., Otter, Ken A.

  3. Soil quality manipulation to reduce bird presence at airports

    | Contributor(s):: Johnston, Theresa K., Branham, Bruce, Brawn, Jeffrey

  4. Population trends of resident and migratory Canada geese in relation to strikes with civil aircraft

    | Contributor(s):: Dolbeer, Richard A., Seubert, John L., Begier, Michael J.

  5. Wildlife in Airport Environments: Preventing Animal-Aircraft Collisions through Science-Based Management

    | Contributor(s):: Caudell, Joe N.

  6. Integrating mammalian hazards with management at U.S. civil airports: a case study

    | Contributor(s):: Biondi, Kristin M., Belant, Jerrold L., Martin, James A., DeVault, Travis L., Wang, Guiming

  7. Out, damn Spot

    | Contributor(s):: Lett, Dan

  8. Guide Dog Users, Inc. submits testimony on the establishment of security service animal relief areas (SARAS) at U.S. airports.

  9. Pet Therapy Takes Flight: An Interview with Heidi Huebner

    04 May 2015 | Posted by Katie Carroll

    Between flight delays and cancellations, lost luggage, and jet lag, traveling by airplane can be quite stressful.  Airports tend to be filled with nonstop commotion and many anxious people,...

  10. Quality management for the international transportation of non-human primates

    | Contributor(s):: David B. Elmore

    Safe and human transportation of live animals requires dedicated, informed personnel who carefully plan and attend to the details of appropriate animal care and handling throughout the shipping process. Specifically, although transportation of non-human primates shares goals common to all live...

  11. Detroit Metropolitan Airport Provides Relief Area for Service Animals

    Forum › general-discussion › the-human-animal-bond-in-the-media

    Detroit Metropolitan Airport is doing more to accommodate passengers with service animals. The airport recently created a new Service Animal Relief Area for service animals traveling with...

  12. Dogs on a Plane!

    | Contributor(s):: Wehrenberg, J. O. N.

  13. Transport agency to examine airline pet travel policies

    | Contributor(s):: Kondro, Wayne

  14. Canine-Assisted Crisis Response Team Helps Residents Following Plane Crash

    Forum › general-discussion › the-human-animal-bond-in-the-media

    The Indiana Division of Mental Health and Addiction’s Canine-Assisted Crisis Response Team was dispatched to an area affected by a recent plane crash. A neighborhood on Iowa Street in South...

  15. Avian perching deterrents on ultrasonic sensors at airport wind-shear alert systems

    | Contributor(s):: Michael L. Avery, Ann C. Genchi

    Preventing birds from perching on the sensor units of the Federal Aviation Administration’s Low Level Wind-shear Alert System (LLWAS) is crucial to its successful operation. In this study we evaluated, under controlled conditions, responses of brownheaded cowbirds (Molothrus ater), fish crows...

  16. Role of near-miss bird strikes in assessing hazards

    | Contributor(s):: Matthew W. Klope, Robert C. Beason, Timothy J. Nohara, Michael J. Begier

    Management of problem wildlife within the airfield environment is a difficult job. Today’s Bird–Animal Aircraft Strike Hazard (BASH) program managers require as much information as possible to accomplish their tasks. Bird censuses and actual bird-strike events in and around the air operations...