Last edited by Tokazahn
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

1 edition of Alberta greater sage-grouse recovery plan found in the catalog.

Alberta greater sage-grouse recovery plan

by Dale Eslinger

  • 372 Want to read
  • 19 Currently reading

Published by Alberta Sustainable Resource Development] in [Edmonton .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sage grouse,
  • Wildlife conservation,
  • Grouse,
  • Endangered species

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesAlberta greater sage-grouse recovery plan 2005-2010
    Statementprepared by: the Alberta Sage Grouse Recovery Action Group; Dale Eslinger (Chair) ... [et al.].
    SeriesAlberta species at risk recovery plan -- no. 8, Publication no -- I/231, Alberta species at risk recovery plan -- no. 8., Publication (Alberta. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development) -- I/231.
    ContributionsAlberta. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 33 p. ;
    Number of Pages33
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25906940M
    ISBN 100778545156, 0778545164
    OCLC/WorldCa192099760

    Seven years ago the future of the Sage Grouse in Alberta looked very bleak. The province had just 13 male birds remaining. This set into motion a recovery plan that included transplanting Sage Grouse from Montana, as well the Calgary Zoo started a captive breeding program. "Postponing the emergency order for the protection of the greater sage grouse, as requested by the City of Medicine Hat and LGX Oil and Gas Inc., would delay recovery and be counterproductive.".

    Oregon Sage-Grouse Action Plan () and Oregon Greater Sage-Grouse Conservation Assessment and Strategy () The Oregon Sage-Grouse Action Plan was adopted through Governor Kate Brown’s Executive Order (EO ), in preparation for the federal ESA listing determination in September BLM Greater Sage-Grouse Plans. With partners at the state and local levels, the BLM is working to conserve sagebrush habitat – for sage-grouse and other species such as pronghorn, mule deer and golden eagles – while striking a regulatory balance and building greater trust among neighboring interests in Western communities.

    Greater Sage-Grouse. Approved Resource Management Plan Amendment. Attachment 3. From the USDI Record of Decision and Approved Resource Management Plan Amendments for the Great Basin Region including the Greater Sage-Grouse Sub-Regions of: Idaho and Southwestern Montana, Nevada and Northeastern California, Oregon, and Utah. Prepared by.   HOUSTON — The Obama administration announced on Tuesday that the greater sage grouse, a flamboyant bird that roams across 11 Western states, does not warrant a listing as an endangered species.


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Alberta greater sage-grouse recovery plan by Dale Eslinger Download PDF EPUB FB2

The greater sage-grouse, the largest species of grouse in North America, is listed as Endangered in Alberta. The goals of this recovery plan are to enhance and maintain habitat for the greater sage-grouse and to achieve recovery of the species to a level that provides for.

Inthe greater sage-grouse recovery team produced the Alberta Greater Sage-Grouse Recovery Plan – that recommended strategies and actions to recover the species in a manner that respected the livelihoods and land uses within sage-grouse Size: 1MB. The Greater sage-grouse is an endangered species in Alberta.

Under the authority of Alberta’s Wildlife Act it is illegal to hunt or harm this grouse, or disturb its nests in Alberta at any time.

An interprovincial greater sage-grouse recovery team was formed in and has worked with numerous stakeholders to prepare a recovery strategy. Alberta Sage Grouse Recovery Action Group.

Alberta Greater Sage-Grouse Recovery Plan. Alberta Sustainable Resource Development, Fish and Wildlife Division, Alberta Species at Risk Recovery Plan No.

Edmonton, AB. 33 pp. A Greater Sage-Grouse recovery team was established in by Alberta and Saskatchewan. Ina Canadian Greater Sage-Grouse recovery strategy was produced (Canadian Sage-Grouse Recovery Team ) that reviewed Greater Sage-Grouse background and status, established recovery goals and objectives, and provided strategies for population recovery.

urophasianus urophasianus) in Canada (Environment Canada ), the Alberta Greater Sage-Grouse Recovery Plan (AESRD ), and the Conservation Plan for Greater Sage-Grouse in Sasketchewan ( update). Canadian Population Status Overview The greater sage-grouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) is an indigenous North American.

Ina provincial recovery plan for the greater sage grouse in Alberta was drafted with the goals of both “enhancing and maintaining habitat for sage grouse to satisfy life-cycle requirements in support of a viable population within its historic range” and to “achieve recovery of the sage grouse population to a level that provides for.

Inthe greater sage-grouse recovery team produced the Alberta Greater Sage-Grouse Recovery Plan – that recommended strategies and actions to recover the species in a manner that respected the livelihoods and land uses within sage-grouse range. This plan had. Read more about Developing a habitat-based population viability model for greater sage-grouse in southeastern Alberta Beneficial grazing management practices for sage-grouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) and ecology of silver sagebrush (Artemisia cana Pursh subsp.

cana) in southeastern Alberta: final report - January A project of the University of Toronto Libraries in partnership with the library and archives community in Canada.

Greater Sage Grouse Protection and Recovery Act of This bill addresses the October 2,finding of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) that the greater sage grouse is not an endangered or threatened species. Until Septemthe USFWS may not alter or invalidate the finding.

The hard work must continue in order to restore sagebrush ecosystems and reverse the long-term decline of greater sage-grouse. For those private landowners wanting to contribute to the recovery of greater sage-grouse there are numerous programs available within the. The greater sage-grouse (Centrocercus urophasianus), also known as the sagehen, is the largest grouse (a type of bird) in North America.

Its range is sagebrush country in the western United States and southern Alberta and Saskatchewan, was known as simply the sage grouse until the Gunnison sage-grouse was recognized as a separate species in Class: Aves. By Shaun Fluker PDF Version: The Curious Case of the Greater Sage Grouse in Alberta Legislation commented on: Emergency Order for the Protection of the Greater Sage Grouse, PC The Greater Sage Grouse is on the brink of disappearing from the Canadian landscape and, in doing so, is leaving its mark on the Species at Risk Act, SCc 29 (SARA).

The Greater Sage-grouse is an indicator species of the health of this entire ecosystem. The desire to keep the bird off the list—and stave off the many restrictions that come with a threatened or endangered status—has generated a rare show of cooperation from those interested in using the habitat for drilling, ranching, or other economic endeavors.

Greater Sage-Grouse. Scientific name: Centrocercus urophasianus Status: None. Listing: In Marchthe USFWS determined that the greater sage-grouse warranted the protection of the Endangered Species Act but that listing the species at that time was precluded by.

Last week the Zoo welcomed 11 sage grouse chicks, hatched from eggs gathered in the wild. A captive breeding program is among the recommendations in Alberta’s Greater Sage Grouse Recovery Plan.

The original plan, for –failed to halt the decline and the revised plan recommends further recovery actions including. “The Greater Sage-Grouse indicates the health of the entire sagebrush ecosystem and the Western way of life,” said Brian Rutledge, VP and Central Flyway policy advisor for Audubon.

“During this process we have learned to not allow the perfect to be the enemy of the good, and we have arrived at a good plan for both people and wildlife.”.

Photographed in Walden, Colo., ingreater sage grouse perform mating rituals. The Trump administration is revising a conservation plan for. Today the Greater Sage-Grouse is at the center of a complex conservation challenge. This multifaceted volume, an important foundation for developing conservation strategies and actions, provides a comprehensive synthesis of scientific information on the biology and ecology of the Greater Sage-Grouse.

Bringing together the experience of thirty 5/5(2). With the release of 66 greater sage-grouse into the wild, the Calgary Zoo, in partnership with the Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) and Parks Canada, has significantly boosted one of Canada's most endangered birds at a time when fewer than remain in their habitat.The sage-grouse are the two species in the bird genus Centrocercus, C.

minimus and Centrocercus are distributed throughout large portions of the north-central and Western United States, as well as the Canadian provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan. C. minimus is classified as endangered by the International Union for the Conservation of NatureClass: Aves.A key strategy in the province's recovery plan is to ship sage grouse across the border over the next five years from genetically similar populations in Montana.