Audubon Wildlife Report 1988/1989
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This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access. International Ranchers Roundup. Anonymous Arizona public land policy. Hunting Ranch Bus 5: 4 Google Scholar. Google Scholar.
Wildl Soc Bull — Google Scholar. Benson DE a Changes from free to fee hunting. Rangelands — Google Scholar. Berryman JH Socio-economic values of wildlife resource: Are we really serious? Berryman JH Needed now: an action program to maintain and manage wildlife habitat on private lands.
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Technical and Legal Perspectives. Bubenik AB Sport hunting in continental Europe. Cordell HK Outdoor recreation and wilderness. Cordell HK et al. Cronquist MV Attitudes or pronghorn hunters for paying to hunt on private lands in Colorado. Finance Week Buck in the bag SA is a number one big game hunting destination.
Focus On South Africa. March, p 15 Google Scholar. Fitzhugh EL Innovation of the private land wildlife management program: a history of fee hunting in California. Geist V Legal trafficking and paid hunting threaten conservation.
Geist V How markets in wildlife meat and parts, and the sale of hunting privileges, jeopardize wildlife conservation. Geist V Wildlife a public trust. Western Sportsman.
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Geist V Game ranching: threat to wildlife conservation in North America. Gilbert AH Influence of hunter attitudes and characteristics on wildlife management. Wildl Soc Bull 12 — 19 Google Scholar. Hagenstein P Forests. Hardin G The tragedy of the commons.
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Science — CrossRef Google Scholar. Hendee JC A multiple-satisfaction approach to game management.
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Wildl Soc Bull 2: — Google Scholar. Hughes DM Meat processors view of game ranching for meat production. News for Landowners 7: 1 — 2 Google Scholar. Klein DR Northern subsistence hunting economics. Klussmann WG Deer and commercialized hunting systems in Texas. Langner LL Hunter participation in fee access hunting. Larson JS Straight answers about posted land.
For all except northernmost populations, breeding range is generally the same as winter range. The Barn Owl is one of the most widespread of all owls and, indeed, is among the most widely distributed of all land birds. Versatility in the use of nest sites and in selection of prey, strong powers of flight, and an ability to use human-modified habitats undoubtedly are significant factors in the large geographic range of this species.
Despite being common in some areas and often nesting close to human habitations, the secretive, nocturnal activity of Barn Owls renders them inconspicuous to most people. Declining populations in several areas have raised public awareness of the species. The Barn Owl is one of the most intensively studied owls, especially in Europe and North America, but most of the 28 subspecies remain poorly known Bruce, M.
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Barn-owls to hummingbirds. Elliott and J. Sargatal, Barcelona, Spain: Lynx Edicions. Close Bruce It extends much farther north and south than any other member of the family Tytonidae, most of which are tropical to subtropical in distribution. Its northern range limit is determined by climate, specifically the severity of winter conditions.
Barn Owls nest in a wide variety of cavities, natural and those made by humans: trees, cliffs, caves, riverbanks, church steeples, barn lofts, haystacks, and nest boxes. Its breeding numbers seem limited by the availability of nest cavities in proximity to adequate densities of small mammals especially voles [ Microtus spp. Its reproductive pattern is highly flexible, especially compared to other owls. Generally monogamous, it is sometimes polygamous and can raise two or more broods per year.
It can breed year round where climate permits. Normally a strictly nocturnal species, the Barn Owl has evolved excellent low-light vision and remarkable hearing; indeed, its ability to locate prey by sound is the most accurate of any animal tested. Changing agricultural practices threaten some populations, but nest boxes have helped to boost numbers in other areas. Life history and distribution of this species have been summarized by Cramp Cramp, S. Terns to Woodpeckers. The birds of the western Palearctic, Vol.
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