1 edition of Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest found in the catalog.
Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest
1985 by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station in Portland, Or .
Written in English
|Statement||Ralph J. Gutiérrez and Andrew B. Carey, technical editors ; sponsored by Cooper Ornithological Society ... [et al.].|
|Series||General technical report PNW ;, 185|
|Contributions||Carey, Andrew B., Gutiérrez, Ralph J., Cooper Ornithological Society., Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.)|
|LC Classifications||QL696.S83 E26 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||119 p. :|
|Number of Pages||119|
|LC Control Number||85603256|
CORVALLIS, Ore. - The northern spotted owl, a threatened species in the Pacific Northwest, would actually benefit in the long run from active management of the forest lands that form its primary habitat and are increasingly vulnerable to stand-replacing fire, researchers conclude in a recent study. The owl was killed as part of a controversial experiment by the U.S. government to test whether the northern spotted owl's rapid decline in the Pacific Northwest can be stopped by killing its.
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MANAGEMENT OF SPOTTED OWLS BY THE CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND GAME Gordon I. Gould, Jr. ABSTRACT: The California Department of Fish and Game must maintain popula- tions of spotted owls for the intrinsic and ecological values of the owls.
Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest: Arcata, California, JuneAuthor: Andrew B Carey ; Ralph J Gutiérrez ; Cooper Ornithological Society. Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest: Arcata, California, JuneAuthor: Ralph J Gutiérrez ; Andrew B Carey ; Cooper Ornithological Society.
Authors from the U.S. Forest Service and the USGS wrote a book chapter outlining how northern spotted owls shaped the Northwest Forest Plan. They provide a year synthesis of science focused on the ecology, conservation, and management of northern spotted owls and review expectations for conserving northern spotted owls under the Northwest Forest Plan.
In R. Gutierrez and A. Carey, eds., Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest. USDA Forest Service, General Technical Report PNW, Portland, Oregon, pp 58–9. Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest book Google Scholar Franklin, J. and C. Dyrness.
Natural vegetation of Oregon and by: The Spotted Owl Management, Policy, and Research Collection consists of documents assembled by E.
Charles Meslow pertaining to the northern spotted owl controversy in the Pacific Northwest during the s and early s. In book: Synthesis of Science to Inform Land Management within the Northwest Forest Plan Area.
A synthesis of northern spotted owl science with. In book: Ecology and management of spotted owls in the Pacific Northwest, Edition: General Technical Report PNW, Publisher: U.S Forest Service, Editors:.
Covers: an assessment of the current status of the California spotted owl, its biology and habitat use, and forests where the subspecies occurs in the Sierra Nevada and southern California. Suggests the direction of future inventories and research, identifies projected trends in habitat, and offers guidelines and recommendations for management of the California spotted owl.
Throughout this series, we explore the ecosystems in the Pacific Northwest and the wildlife who inhabit them, including the Northern Spotted Owl, the wolverine, and bullhead trout. Our newly launched Pacific Wildway aims to reconnect, restore and rewild the Pacific region so that these species and more can thrive.
Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest book management options for Pacific Northwest forests within the range of the northern spotted owl.
Despite a much broader focus, conservation planning for the northern spotted owl remains central to these additional planning efforts. Sinceresearch on the northern spotted owl has continued and, in some cases, by: MANAGEMENT OF THE SPOTTED OWL: A Case History in Conservation Biology MANAGEMENT OF THE SPOTTED OWL: A Case History in Conservation Biology Noon, Barry R.; McKelvey, Kevin S.
Abstract Official conservation efforts for the northern spotted owl began in the United States in when it was declared “threatened” in the state. Addressing these threats, and restoring the health of forest ecosystems through active management, is the focus of spotted owl recovery.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, along with our recovery partners, is working to embed Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest book owl recovery within a broader vision for a healthy, resilient Northwest forest landscape—building on the original tenets of the Northwest Forest Plan.
In Ecology and management of the Spotted Owl in the Pacific northwest., edited by R. Gutierrez and A. Carey, Portland, OR: Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW, U.S. Forest Serv. Close GutierrezGutierrez, R. Ina comprehensive NWFP was initiated to end the impasse over management of Federal forest lands in the Pacific Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest book within the range of the Northern spotted owl.
With the signing of the Northwest Forest Plan Record of Decision ina framework and system of Standards and Guidelines were established. Katie Dugger, Nathan Schumaker, Damon Lesmeister, Ryan Baumbusch, Leila Duchac, Ashlee MikkelsonLatin name: Strix occidentalis caurinaThe Northern Spotted Owl is a federally threatened subspecies, and the source of serious controversy over the use of Federal forest resources in the Pacific Northwest.
The Northwest Forest Plan (NWFP) was implemented in. ELSEVIER Forest Ecology and Management 94 () Forest Ecology and Management Structure of northern spotted owl nest stands and their historical conditions on the eastern slope of the Pacific Northwest Cascades, USA R.
Everett, D. Schellhaas, D. Spurbeck, P. Ohlson, D. Keenum, T. Anderson Wenatchee Forestry Sciences Laboratory, N. Western Avenue, Cited by: The northern spotted owl is an iconic species in the Pacific Northwest of the United States.
It holds cultural and ecological significance, and was one of the major influences on the Northwest. The Northwest Forest Plan, recommendations from the Spotted Owl Recovery Plan and a stakeholder advisory group (the Spotted Owl Scientific Advisory Group), and a proposal to develop a federal 4(d) rule (i.e., a proposed revision to the default application of the Endangered Species Act take prohibition), served to anchor discussions on where to.
(Redirected from Spotted Owl) The spotted owl (Strix occidentalis) is a species of true owl. It is a resident species of old-growth forests in western North America, where it nests in tree holes, old bird of prey nests, or rock : Strigidae. Adult Spotted Owl feeding it's young.
NPS. Owl Ecology in Marin County, California: Vital indicators of diversity, Northern Spotted Owls have been called an “indicator” species because their presence in a forest is a gauge of the ecological health of the habitat.
When an area is suitable for the Spotted Owl then it is able to support a. Title. A conservation strategy for the northern spotted owl / Title Variants: Alternative: A conservation strategy for the northern spotted owl: report of the Interagency Scientific Committee to address the conservation of the northern spotted owl Alternative: Report of the Interagency Scientific Committee to address the conservation of the northern spotted owl.
Laymon, S.A. General habitats and movements of spotted owls in the Sierra Nevada, pages. in R.J. GutiÈrrez and A.B. Carey, eds., Ecology and management of the spotted owl in the Pacific Northwest. U.S.D.A., For. Serv. Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW _____.
Ecology of the spotted owl in the central Sierra Nevada, California. Scientists are puzzling out how to address the declining numbers of northern spotted owls (NSO) in their Pacific Northwest forest habitat.
A new study in the Ecological Society of America’s journal Ecological Applications explores the reasons why spotted owls are losing a foothold in their habitat, forecasts future habitat conditions and species interactions, and suggests best management.
So THE HIDDEN LIVES OF OWLS was a natural for me. When author Leigh Calvez became fascinated with owls she began taking trips to see different species, often with expert owl naturalists. Since Calvez lives in the Pacific Northwest, most of those trips took place in Reviews: FAUNA (animal information also often included within ecosystems sites listed below).
Washington State & Pacific Northwest Fauna. Eastern Washington Wildlife (WA Dept. of Fish & Wildlife). Status & Trends of the Northern Spotted Owl ( Report - US Forest Service). Interactions of Introduced Trout & Native Biota in High Elevation Lakes ( Report - US Forest Service).
FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. – An increase in the barred owl population is contributing to the decline of threatened Northern spotted owls, according to models developed by U.S. Geological Survey and U.S. Forest Service scientists. The larger barred owl is considered to be a more aggressive competitor, with higher reproductive capacity as well as a more diverse diet.
Because it requires old-growth forest, this owl has been at the center of fierce controversy between conservationists and the logging industry in the Pacific Northwest. The owl itself seems anything but fierce: it has a gentle look, and it preys mostly on small mammals inside the forest.
Its deep hooting calls carry far on still nights, especially in southwestern canyons where. Species diversity cannot be discussed today without mention of the spotted owl. This little night hunter has become the symbol of forest preservation in the US Pacific Northwest.
It has provided. The Northern Spotted Owl, a threatened species that occurs in coniferous forests in the western United States, has become a well-known environmental symbol. But how is the owl actually faring.
This book contains the results of a long-term effort by a large group of leading researchers to document population trends of the Northern Spotted Owl. the "Northwest Forest Plan" (NWFP) (U.S.
Forest Service and USDI Bureau of Land Management ), this strategy was intended to resolve a long-running legal dispute over the fate of the Northern Spotted Owl (Strix occidentalis caurina) and other species dependent on old growth, and it dramatically reduced timber harvests in.
The spotted owl crusade, as Chase follows its course, becomes a spiritual quest having little to do with forests and owls and much to do with finding personal salvation. Chase portrays environmental leaders caught up in their search for religious inspiration, with little interest in an accurate scientific understanding of old-growth forests or.
The study was conducted on 11 areas in the Pacific Northwest from toand its objectives were both to evaluate population trends and to assess relationships between reproductive rates and recruitment of owls and covariates such as weather, habitat, and the invasion of a closely related species, the Barred Owl.5/5(1).
Two endangered species of the Pacific Northwest are front-page news these days — the northern spotted owl and the logger.
Portrayed as irreconcilable antagonists, they are in fact ecological kin, dependent on the same environment.
Their existence is threatened by the same voracious predator — the timber industry. During the s and early s, his work conserving old growth ecosystems and spotted owl habitat culminated in the "spotted owl wars" and related controversies.
President Bill Clinton appointed Thomas to lead the development of the Northwest Forest Plan and later persuaded him to take charge of the U.S. Forest Service. Focusing management on iconic species and ecosystems such as the northern spotted owl and old growth in the Pacific Northwest was a strong motivator for protecting old‐growth forests from clearcutting, but narrowly focused conservation goals can have unintended consequences (eg reducing the resilience of forests in fire‐frequent areas) if Author: Thomas A Spies, Jonathan W Long, Susan Charnley, Paul F Hessburg, Bruce G Marcot, Gordon H Reeves, D.
The spotted owl is a species of true owl. It is a resident species of old-growth forests in western North America, where it nests in tree hollows, old bird of prey nests, or rock crevices. Nests can be between 12 and 60 metres high and usually contain two eggs.
It is a nocturnal owl, which feeds on small mammals and birds. Three subspecies are recognized, ranging in distribution. TWO-YEAR OLD FEMALE SPOTTED OWL BREEDS SUCCESSFULLY GARY S.
MILLER, S. KIM NELSON and WILL C. WRIGHT, Oregon Cooperative Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, Olympia, Washington. This Carey, tech. eds. Ecology and management of the Spotted Owl in the Pacific Northwest.
Gen. Tech. Rep., Pacific Northwest. Inwe analyzed 11 years of U.S. Forest Service breeding-season spotted owl monitoring data from 41 burned territories and long-unburned territories throughout the Sierra Nevada in Dynamics of breeding-season site occupancy of the California spotted owl in burned forests.
This is the largest before-after-control-impact study of how. Jack Ward Thomas was born in Fort Worth, Texas, on September 7, Thomas received a BS degree in wildlife management from Texas A&M University, then his MS in wildlife ecology from West Virginia University inand a PhD in forestry (natural resources planning) from the University of Massachusetts in.
Barred owls may be more abundant pdf coniferous forests of the Pacific Northwest than previously recognized, according to research published in the Journal of Wildlife Management.Northern spotted owl effectiveness monitoring plan for the Northwest Forest Plan.
Gen. Tech. -GTR Portland, OR: Pacific Northwest Research Station, Forest Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture.The Clinton Forest Plan This ebook orignially appeared in Z Magazine, April After nearly a year of back room deals, political arm-twisting and viciously polarized debate, the Clinton administration has released the final details of its long-awaited plan for the ancient forests of the Pacific Northwest.