Les mer. Om boka With all new illustrations, color photographs, revised species accounts, updated maps, and a sturdy flexible binding, this new edition of the authoritative guide to bats in Texas will serve as the field guide and all-around reference of choice for amateur naturalists as well as mammalogists, wildlife biologists, and professional conservationists. Texas is home to all four families of bats that occur in the United States, including thirty-three species of these important yet increasingly threatened mammals. Although five species, each represented by a single specimen, may be regarded as vagrants, no other state has a bat fauna more diverse, from the state's most common species, the Brazilian free-tailed bat, to the rare hairy-legged vampire.
The introductory chapter of this new edition of Bats of Texas surveys bats in general-their appearance, distribution, classification, evolution, biology, and life history-and discusses public health and bat conservation. An updated account for each species follows, with pictures by an outstanding nature photographer, distribution maps, and a thorough bibliography.
Bats of Texas also features revised and illustrated dichotomous keys accompanied by gracefully detailed line drawings to aid in identification. Nicholson, T. Connell, M. Piorkowski and R. Patterns of bat fatalities at wind energy facilities in North America. Journal of Wildlife Management 72 1 : Impacts of wind energy development on bats: implications for conservation. Pages in R. Adams and S. Pedersen editors.
Bat evolution, ecology, and conservation. BEE, J. Baker, R. Bradley, R. Bradley, J. Dragoo, M. Engstrom, R. Hoffman, C. Jones, F.
Bats of Texas
Reid, D. Rice, and C. Revised checklist of North American mammals north of Mexico, Bats of America. Best, T. Southwestern Naturalist Betke, M. Hirsh, N. Makris, G. McCracken, M.
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Procopio, N. Hristov, S. Tang, A. Bagchi, J. Reichard, J. Horn, S.
Crampton, C. Cleveland, and T. Thermal imaging reveals significantly smaller Brazilian free-tailed bat colonies than previously estimated. Journal of Mammalogy 89 1 Bogan, M. Research determines status and distribution of bats on the Colorado Plateau.
Colorado Plateau 4 3 : 1, Ammerman, R. Baker, L. Dowler, C.
Birding the Southwestern National Parks : Roland H. Wauer :
Jones, D. Schmidly, F. Stangl Jr. Van den Bussche and B. Caire, W. Tyler, B. Glass, and M.
Mammals of Oklahoma. University of Oklahoma Press, Norman. Clark, D. Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology Coombs, E. Wildlife observations of the hot desert region, Washington County, Utah, with emphasis on reptilian species and their habitat in relation to livestock grazing. Davidai, N.
Westbrook, J. Lessard, T.
Hallam, and G. The importance of natural habitats to Brazilian free-tailed bats in intensive agricultural landscapes in the Winter Garden region of Texas, United States. Biological Conservation Davis, R. Herried II, and H. Mexican free-tailed bats in Texas. Ecological Monographs 32 4 Durrant, S. Mammals of Utah, taxonomy and distribution. Durrant, Stephen D. Mammals of Utah: taxonomy and distribution.
Easterla, David A.
Texas Range Plants
Fitzgerald, J. Meaney, and D. Mammals of Colorado. Freeman, J.
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- Annotated Herp Bibliographies;
Glass, B. Seasonal movements of Mexican freetail bats Tadarida brasiliensis mexicana banded in the great Plains. Goodwin, R. The ecology of Jamaican bats. HALL, E. AND J.
Related Wildlife of the Concho Valley (W. L. Moody Jr. Natural History Series)
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