Landscape planning with wildlife corridors to increase the habitat value of mined land
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Landscape planning with wildlife corridors to increase the habitat value of mined land a record of study by Norman L. Dietrich

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Published by Texas A & M University in Corpus Christi, TX .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Norman L. Dietrich
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Paginationxiv, 189 l.
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22258465M

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Forested areas within the human-dominated matrix were excluded from consid- eration for routing a wildlife corridor, as the ability to route a wide enough corridor for fragmentation-sensi- tive species in these areas is overly constrained by the degree of subdivision, the cost of land, and the density J. Linehan al. / Landscape and Urban Cited by: Also, managers of schools, larger businesses and residences are encouraged to increase habitat diversity by creating "landscape islands" that include larger trees surrounded by shrubs and herbaceous plants. Landscape islands ideally should include native species, mixed with exotic ornamentals at the discretion of the land owners.   A study published in the journal Ecological Applications found that reclaimed mine land was poorer in nutrients, had more severe storm runoff, and resulted in major changes to vegetation, wildlife and soil structure. Despite habitat improvement efforts, the landscape is covered with broom sage, a sign of poor soil fertility. Issuu is a digital publishing platform that makes it simple to publish magazines, catalogs, newspapers, books, and more online. Easily share your .

The land is in the middle of acres of managed land for whitetail. We have plenty of water from three ponds and a creek. One side of my property is more open woods with the other side about 20 acres being grown up with small and medium size ceadars. I see my land as being in the middle of their bedding and feeding area. Introduction. The efficacy of wildlife corridors in facilitating animal movements between habitat patches remains controversial (Rosenberg et al. ; Beier & Noss ; Bennett ), but most forest taxa appear to respond positively to their ors can be used by forest wildlife as movement corridors, conduits through which animals can disperse or commute Cited by: Land managed and used specifically for water production into streams, rivers, lakes, and aquifers. (15) Wildlife. Land or water used, protected, and managed primarily as habitat for wildlife. (d) Secondary land use, when appropriate to the client's objectives. (1) A record of the client's decisions. Use reports generated electronically as. NATURAL AREAS AND WILDLIFE IN YOUR COMMUNITY A Habitat Summary Prepared for the Town of Hunter This summary was completed in July to provide information for land-use planning and decision-making as requested by the Town of Hunter. It identifies significant ecosystems in the town, including streams.

Landscape connectivity refers to the extent to which the landscape promotes or hinders species’ movement between habitat patches, and it plays an important role in ecosystem services, protection of animal and plant gene communication, and landscape planning. Landscape connectivity is the degree of connectivity between each ecological patch Author: Shougang Wang, Jiu Huang, Haochen Yu, Chuning Ji. our wildlife and need to increase our efforts in restoring wildlife habitats and creating new homes for nature (pages 9 to 11). If you have any land that needs a survey prior to a planning application or advice about how to manage it better for. A landscape that inspired Laurie Lee’s book Cider with. The Bureau of Land Management manages federally owned lands in the United States, but the United States Fish and Wildlife Service does not. Both the Bureau of Land Management and the United States Fish and Wildlife Service manage federally owned lands in the United States. Start Preamble Start Printed Page AGENCY: Fish and Wildlife Service, Interior. ACTION: Final rule. SUMMARY: We, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (Service), designate critical habitat for the jaguar (Panthera onca) under the Endangered Species Act, as total, approximately , hectares (, acres) in Pima, Santa Cruz, and Cochise Counties, .