A WHEP report project i did for school and such
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A WHEP report project i did for school and such

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A WHEP report project i did for school and such Presentation Transcript

  • 1.  Earthworms, insects & spiders, and soft mast.
  • 2.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structures Plant shrubs Plant trees Mowing
  • 3.  Require water daily in warm seasons; obtain water from low-lying areas, ponds, even yard irrigation and rain-filled gutters.
  • 4.  Shrubs, evergreen trees, and deciduous trees used for nesting and escape; evergreen trees often used for early nests.
  • 5.  Insects & spiders
  • 6.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey mowing
  • 7.  Obtain ample water from diet, but water sources attract insects, which provide food for the nighthawks.
  • 8.  Riparian areas, ridge tops, flat rooftops, and other places with numerous sand and gravel areas are favorite nesting locations.
  • 9.  Insects and spiders
  • 10.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structure Plant trees Water developments for wildlife Wildlife damage management
  • 11.  Free-standing water is required daily when they are active.
  • 12.  Buildings and hollow trees are often used for daytime roosts; bat houses may also be used for daytime roosting; caves, mines and buildings are used for hibernation.
  • 13.  Bark, buds, fungi, grain, hard mast, insects and spiders, seeds, and soft mast.
  • 14.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structure Plant shrubs Plant trees Wildlife damage management Artificial feeders
  • 15.  Necessary water is generally obtained through diet, but free-standing water is also used.
  • 16.  Stage 6forest and woodlands; suburban and urban areas with mature trees; den in tree cavities and also build nests of leaves and twigs
  • 17.  Hard mast, insects and spiders, seeds, soft mast.
  • 18.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Plant trees Wildlife damage management Artificial feeders mowing
  • 19.  Daily water requirements unknown; sufficient water is probably obtained from diet.
  • 20.  Tree cavities are used for nesting; old mature trees that show signs of dying or rotting are often used; softwood trees such as yellow poplar, cottonwood and willow are preferred; flickers will nest in posts, holes in banks, and holes in houses and structures where trees are unavailable.
  • 21.  Insects and spiders, and soft mast.
  • 22.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structure Plant shrubs Plant trees mowing
  • 23.  Obtain necessary water from diet but may use other water sources when available.
  • 24.  Nest in cavities of trees and fence posts; old woodpecker posts are especially important; readily nest in the nesting boxes, which have had a major impact in restoring bluebird populations In some areas.
  • 25.  Insects and spiders, and soft mast.
  • 26.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structures Plant shrubs Plant trees Artificial feeders Mowing Plant flowers
  • 27.  Obtain necessary water from diet but may use other water sources when available.
  • 28.  Nest in cavities of trees and fence posts; old woodpecker cavities are especially important; readily nest in nesting boxes, which have had a major impact in restoring blue-bird populations in some areas.
  • 29.  Grains and seeds.
  • 30.  Fish or wildlife survey Wildlife damage management
  • 31.  Free-standing water is required frequently during warm seasons.
  • 32.  Barn lofts, window ledges, roof tops, bridges and a variety of other structures.
  • 33.  Earthworms, grain, insects and spiders, seeds, and soft mast.
  • 34.  Fish or wildlife survey Wildlife damage management
  • 35.  Require water during warm seasons.
  • 36.  Nest in tree cavities, old buildings.
  • 37. Earthworms, and insects and spiders.
  • 38.  Necessary water is obtained from the diet.
  • 39.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Nesting structure Plant shrubs Plant trees
  • 40.  Nest in natural cavities in trees, old buildings and other structures.
  • 41.  Insects and spiders, and nectar
  • 42.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Plant trees Artificial feeders Plant flowers Rooftop/balcony gardens
  • 43.  Necessary water obtained from diet.
  • 44.  Trees and shrubs for nesting; flowers for feeding.
  • 45.  Bark, buds, forbs, grain, grass, leaves and twigs, and soft mast.
  • 46.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Wildlife damage management Mowing
  • 47.  Necessary water obtained from diet.
  • 48.  Grassland, shrub vegetation and ground burrows for hiding and nesting cover.
  • 49.  Insects and spiders, seeds, and soft mast.
  • 50.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Water developments for wildlife Artificial feeders
  • 51.  Free-standing water is required frequently during the warm seasons.
  • 52.  Thick shrubs and herbaceous cover for nesting, loafing, and escape.
  • 53.  Buds, earthworms, grain, insects and spiders, seeds, and soft mast.
  • 54.  Fish or wildlife survey Wildlife damage management
  • 55.  Free-standing water is required daily in warm seasons.
  • 56.  Nest in natural cavities, low branches of trees and bushes 5 feet to 7 feet above the ground, and on any projection or ledge they can find on buildings or other structures.
  • 57.  Buds, insects and spiders, seeds, and soft mast.
  • 58.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Plant trees Artificial feeders Mowing
  • 59.  Free-standing water is needed daily in the warm season.
  • 60.  Nest 5 feet to 7 feet above the ground on low branches of trees, branches of bushes, in natural cavities, old holes excavated by woodpeckers, and any projection or ledge they can find on houses and buildings.
  • 61.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Plant trees Water control structures Water development for wildlife Wildlife damage management
  • 62.  Birds, carrion, crayfish, earthworms, eggs, fish, frogs and salamanders, grain, hard mast, insects and spiders, lizards, mammals, mussels, seeds, snails, snakes, soft mast, and tubers.
  • 63.  Require water frequently during warm seasons.
  • 64.  Riparian areas, bottomland hardwoods and along other wetlands; natural tree cavities are used for denning and daytime loafing; also dens in ground burrows under stumps, brush and junk piles, old abandoned buildings and rocky cliffs and ledges.
  • 65.  Bark, buds, forbs, grain, grass, leaves and twigs, and soft mast
  • 66.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Wildlife damage management mowing
  • 67.  Necessary water obtained from diet.
  • 68.  Shrub cover, brushpiles, native perennial warm-season grasses and forbs(stage 3) for loafing and escape cover; burrows are also used for denning and escape.
  • 69.  Bark, buds, forbs, grain, grass, leaves and twigs, and soft mast
  • 70.  Control non-native invasive vegetation Establish native grasses and forbs Fish or wildlife survey Plant shrubs Wildlife damage management Mowing
  • 71.  Thick shrubs and burrows for nesting and cover.
  • 72.  Necessary water obtained from diet.