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Latest Conservation biology Stories

Winter Flounder In Long Island's Bays Are Inbred
2013-07-24 09:27:41

The Institute for Ocean Conservation Science Scientists from the School of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences at Stony Brook University advise that loss of genetic diversity presents survival risks for historically common marine fish and should be considered in fisheries management Research conducted in six bays of Long Island, NY, and led by scientists from the School of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences at Stony Brook University (SBU) showed that local populations of winter flounder are...

2013-07-23 12:23:11

OTTAWA, July 23, 2013 /CNW/ - Today, the Canadian Wildlife Federation is presenting its Western Boreal Forest Initiative at the International Congress of Conservation Biology in Baltimore, MD. Working closely with industry and academics, the first phase of the initiative developed a science-based, land use model that will help Canadians and decision makers see the outcomes for wildlife of various resource development and habitat conservation scenarios in the western boreal...

2013-07-22 12:22:03

BALTIMORE, July 22, 2013 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Canada and Australia are home to two of the world's largest intact ecological regions, the boreal forests of subarctic Canada and the tropical savannah and deserts of the Outback of Australia. The steps being taken by the two countries' Indigenous peoples to protect the natural environment offer models for conservation of other parts of the world. To view the multimedia assets associated with this release, please click...

Climate Change Should Be Considered For Iberian Lynx Conservation
2013-07-22 04:24:37

redOrbit Staff & Wire Reports - Your Universe Online The most endangered species of cat on Earth will die out within the next five decades unless current conservation plans are updated to account for the effects of climate change, researchers from the University of Copenhagen's Centre for Macroecology, Evolution and Climate claim in a new study. Approximately $130 million dollars have been spent to date attempting to protect the 250 Iberian lynxes remaining in the wild. However,...

Coastal Storm Damage Not As Severe Thanks To Mother Nature
2013-07-18 10:28:51

April Flowers for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online People and property along coastal regions are being placed at greater risk by extreme weather, sea-level rise and degraded coastal systems. A new study by scientists with the Natural Capital Project at the Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment shows that natural habitats such as dunes and reefs are critical to protecting millions of US residents and billions of dollars in property from coastal storms. The study, published...

Tanzania Endangered Primates
2013-07-18 08:52:14

April Flowers for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online A Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) research team has completed a five year study that gives new hope to some of the world's most endangered primates. The study, published in Oryx, establishes a road-map to protect all 27 species in Tanzania - the most primate-diverse country in mainland Africa. The researchers combined Tanzania's first-ever inventory of all primate species and their habitats with the IUCN Red List criteria and...

2013-07-16 15:49:51

The intricate social hierarchy of the California condor, an endangered species, is something that could not be studied until recently due to the severe reduction of this population in the wild. The first formal study on this species, based on remote video observation of reintroduced populations, indicates that the species has a complex system of interactions based on dominance. The study further indicates that, with the effect of human disturbance and lead poisoning removed from the equation,...

Internet Technology Records, Preserves Sounds Of Species
2013-07-16 08:39:11

[LISTEN TO AUDIO: Sound Of The Eleutherodactylus juanariveroi Frog] Lawrence LeBlond for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online It has been historically difficult to monitor and identify the thousands of species living in tropical ecosystems. But using newly developed recording systems, researchers are now doing so much more easily. Using automated recording stations placed in natural habitats, researchers have captured the sounds of tropical birds, monkeys, frogs and insects throughout...

2013-07-15 23:18:33

Dunes, Reefs, and Other Habitats Vital to Protecting Millions of US Coastal Residents and Billions of Dollars in Property, says new study by The Nature Conservancy scientist Peter Kareiva. Arlington, VA (PRWEB) July 15, 2013 A new study by scientists at the Natural Capital Project says that natural habitats are critical to protecting millions of U.S. residents and their property from devastation by coastal storms. And neglecting those habitats, say the study’s authors, could double the...

Protecting Coastal Habitats Saves Property Lives
2013-07-15 16:01:53

Brett Smith for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online In addition to being thriving ecosystems and adding to stunning seaside views, coral reefs and wetlands also protect residents and property from rising seas and destructive storm surges. Guarding about two-thirds of the US coastline, protective habitats could double the at-risk population and property if they were lost warned a new study in Nature Climate Change. "Where we've got these ecosystems intact, we need to keep it that way....


Latest Conservation biology Reference Libraries

Conservation Biology
2012-05-12 20:05:54

Conservation Biology is a peer-reviewed academic journal of the Society for Conservation Biology. It was established in 1987 and is published by Wiley-Blackwell. Conservation Biology was originally developed to provide a global voice for an emerging discipline. It quickly became the most important journal dealing with the topic of biological diversity. Editor-in-chief is Gary Meffe; managing editor is Ellen Main. Stanley A. Temple, President of the SCB from 1991-1993, said: “The...

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