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Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of Midwestern red fox populations

Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of Midwestern red fox populations

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Published by Wildlife Society in Washington .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementby Gerald L. Storm... [et al.].
SeriesWildlife monographs -- 49
ContributionsStorm, Gerald L.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20853908M

As urban areas expand, wildlife show adaptations to urban ecosystems. We tested two hypotheses for urban populations of red fox (Vulpes vulpes (Linnaeus, )) in urban areas: the population pressure hypothesis, which posits that urban foxes make do with suboptimal habitat, and the urban island hypothesis, which presumes that urban areas provide high-quality : Amalia Handler, Eric V. Lonsdorf, Eric V. Lonsdorf, Daniel R. Ardia. For species such as the red fox, spatio-temporal variation in resource availability may promote group living even when the benefits of group formation are not of significant magnitude to promote territorial expansion and delayed by:

  Storm GL, Andrews RD, Phillips RL, Bishop RA, Siniff DB, Tester JR () Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of midwestern red fox populations. Wildl Monogr:3–82 Google Scholar Sutherland GD, Harestad AS, Price K, Lertzman KP () Scaling of natal dispersal distances in terrestrial birds and by: Species Impacts: In California, expanding non-native red fox populations pose a threat to endangered kit fox populations (Ralls and White ). Management Requirements: Sterile red foxes have been used to eliminate introduced arctic foxes from Alaskan islands (to .

Red foxes are highly mobile, and dispersal can be extensive (e.g., averaging 31 km in males and 11 km in females, Storm et al. ). Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of midwestern red fox populations. Wildlife Monographs No. 49, 82 pp. Wilson, D. E., and D. M. Reeder (editors). Mammal species of the world: a. Scott TG. Some food coactions of the northern plains red fox. Ecol Mono Storm GL, Andrews RD, Phillips RL, Bishop RA, Siniff BD, Tester JR. Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of Midwestern red fox populations. Wildl Mono File Size: 2MB.


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Morphology, Reproduction, Dispersal, and Mortality of Midwestern Red Fox Populations Author(s): Gerald L. Storm, Ronald D. Andrews, Robert L. Phillips, Richard A. Morphology, Reproduction, DIspersal and Mortality of Midwestern Red Fox Populations [Gerwald L.

Strom] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Morphology, Rep Journal Article Morphology, Reproduction, Dispersal, and Mortality of Midwestern Red Fox Populations No.

49, Morphology, Reproduction, Dispersal, and Mortality of Midwestern Red Fox Populations (Apr., ), pp. Published by:. Get this from a library. Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of midwestern red fox populations.

[Gerald L Storm; Wildlife Society.]. Other body measurements were taken, including total length, tail, hind foot and ear length. Total length (tip of nose to. 10 tip of tail) of full-grown Iowa red foxes range from 36 to 46 inches with the average being 40 inches and tail length ranges from 11 ½ to 16 inches.

WILDLIFE MONOGRAPHS A Publication of The Wildlife Society I I I MORPHOLOGY, REPRODUCTION, DISPERSAL, AND MORTALITY OF MIDWESTERN RED FOX POPULATIONS. California Wildlife Habitat Relationships System Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of midwestern red fox populations.

Wildl. Monogr. 82pp. Yoneda, M. Influence of red fox (Vulpes vulpes) predation on a local population of small rodents. Appl. The normal manner of locomotion is by walking or trotting, but for brief periods a red fox can run, attaining a speed of about 42 km/h (26 mph).

Reproduction: Red foxes breed from late December until the end of March, with most matings taking place in January and February. In March or April, occasionally later, a female bears her annual litter in a grass-lined chamber of the den. Abies, E. Ecology of the red fox in America.

In: The Wild Canids, – Ed. Fox, M. W., van Norstrand Reinhold Co., New York and by: The red fox is dog-like in appearance, with an elongated pointed muzzle and large pointed ears that are usually erect and forward.

It has moderately long legs and long, thick, soft body fur with a. Changes in the survival parameters of the red fox were analyzed at different phases of the population cycle. It was found that the survival rate in all age classes, including newborns, drastically increased at the phase of population growth.

The relationship between the general mortality rate and population size was determined. A hypothesis concerning the mechanism of these changes in the Cited by: 3. Species exhibits moderate age of maturity, frequency of reproduction, and/or fecundity such that populations generally tend to recover from decreases in abundance over a period of several years (on the order of years or generations); or species has moderate dispersal capability such that extirpated populations generally become reestablished through natural recolonization (unaided by.

Storm GL, Andrews RD, Phillps RL, Bishop RA, Siniff DB, et al. () Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of midwestern red fox populations. Wildlife Monographs 3–GL StormRD AndrewsRL PhillpsRA BishopDB SiniffMorphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of midwestern red fox fe Monographs Movement analyses were conducted for 50 goats across southern Australia using GPS satellite collars.

A radio or satellite-tracked animal used to direct culling operations is generally called a ‘Judas’ animal. Goats used as ‘Judas’ animals in control operations were compared with non-‘Judas’ goats in the states of South Australia and Victoria, respectively.

Their movement in two Author: Mark R. Lethbridge. Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of Midwestern red fox populations.

Wildlife Monographs Anatomical measurements, demographic data, dispersal distances, and other data for Midwest red fox populations. Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of Midwestern red fox populations.

Nonparametric Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences. Numerical responses by populations of red fox and mountain hare during an outbreak of sarcoptic mange. Nutrition–parasite interaction. Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of midwestern red fox populations.

On rate of increase (r): patterns of variation in Australian mammals and the implications for wildlife management. On the use of demographic models of population viability in endangered species management. Locations of the red fox subpopulations on the Hokkaido Island, based on genetic clustering analyses of GENELAND and STRUCTURE at K = 3.

Circles, triangles, and crosses show fox individuals, which were partitioned to segments of yellow, blue, and red, respectively, by the STRUCTURE results at K = 3 (see Figure 3).The individuals surrounding a polygon belong to the Cited by: “L. David Mech Distinguished Undergraduate Research Award” program instituted in the Department of Forestry and Natural Resources, Purdue University, March 1, Shoemaker Distinguished Lifetime Achievement Award for science and education, U.S.

Geological Survey, November 3, Storm GL, Andrews RD, Phillps RL, Bishop RA, Siniff DB, et al. () Morphology, reproduction, dispersal and mortality of midwestern red fox populations.

Wildlife Monogr 3–82 Cited by:. Rivers may act as barriers to the movement of terrestrial mammals, which could limit dispersal and gene flow. Glacial rivers are particularly hazardous because of the cold water temperature and swift current. Yet, we determined that 2 Canada Lynx (Lynx canadensis) equipped with GPS collars repeatedly swam across the main channel of the Tanana River in interior Alaska in as late in the.at the Phases of Population Growth and Decline.

Morphology, reproduction, dispersal, and mortality of midwestern red fox populations. Article.Context Optimal management of invasive species should determine the interval between lethal-control operations that will sustain a desired population suppression at minimum cost.

This requires an understanding of the species’ rate of recruitment following control. These data are difficult to acquire for vertebrate carnivores such as the red fox (Vulpes vulpes), which are not readily trapped Cited by: 7.