Last edited by Mikarn
Wednesday, July 29, 2020 | History

2 edition of Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona found in the catalog.

Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona

Michael J. Stredl

Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona

by Michael J. Stredl

  • 213 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Arizona Game and Fish Dept. in Phoenix, Ariz .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Leopard frogs -- Arizona -- Ramsey Canyon,
  • Ranidae -- Arizona -- Ramsey Canyon,
  • Frogs -- Arizona -- Ramsey Canyon

  • Edition Notes

    StatementMichael J. Stredl, Kimberleigh J. Field, Anne M. Peterson.
    SeriesTechnical report / Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program -- 207, Technical report (Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program (Ariz.)) -- 207.
    ContributionsField, Kimberleigh J., Peterson, Anne M., Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program (Ariz.)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQL668.E27 S637 2002
    The Physical Object
    Pagination34 p. :
    Number of Pages34
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23988158M
    LC Control Number2008397419

    Amplification of Ramsey Canyon leopard frogs has also taken place since Many of these activities have targeted the Gentry Creek Management Area, located north of Young, Arizona. Nine historical Chiricahua leopard frog localities have been documented in the vicinity of Gentry Creek. By the mids, frogs were known from only four sites. Threats to human health and safety will be handled in accordance with the Department's wildlife-human interaction policies. The Department will develop and implement area-specific management plans for predation management when the Department determines that predation is preventing the Department from meeting its management goals and objectives.

    Leopard frogs Start Printed Page (either Chiricahua or Ramsey Canyon leopard frogs) apparently disappeared from Miller Canyon in the Huachuca Mountains, Arizona, after a crown fire in the upper canyon and subsequent erosion and scouring of the canyon during storm events (Tom Beatty, Miller Canyon, pers. comm. ). Leopard frogs. tivities. However, management and mitigation for these species Herpetology of the Coronado National Forest: Managing Our Natural Heritage Potential threats to these species include pumping and diversion of ground water, water pollution, mining, disease, Ramsey Canyon leopard frog R. subaquavocalis C X 1 Cited by: 2.

    Nothing new here, but new policies may come out of the intra-service sport fish stocking consultation in Arizona. Chiricahua Leopard Frog Recovery Plan: F: 2: Arizona Ecological Services Field Office () Chiricahua leopard frog: Rana chiricahuensis: 1: For more information on the Chiricahua leopard frog or its habitat, refer to the final listing rule published in the Federal Register on J (67 FR ), and the recovery plan (72 FR , June 4, ), which are available at the Arizona Ecological Services Field Office (see FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT).


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Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona by Michael J. Stredl Download PDF EPUB FB2

Canyon leopard frog one of the rarest frogs in the world. We are attempting to mitigate threats. and enhance populations of Ramsey Canyon leopard frogs through captive rearing programs and.

translocations in the Huachuca Mountains of southeastern Arizona. Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona [Michael J. Field, Kimberleigh J. ; Peterson, Anne M. ; Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program (Ariz.) Stredl] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Anne M.

; Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program (Ariz.) Stredl, Michael J. Field, Kimberleigh J. ; Peterson. MITIGATING THREATS AND MANAGING THE RAMSEY CANYON LEOPARD FROG IN ARIZONA Michael J. Sredl, Ranid Frogs Projects Coordinator Kimberleigh J. Field, Amphibians and Reptiles Biologist Anne M.

populations of the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog as being members of the species L. chiricahuensis, the Chiricahua leopard frog. HABITAT: Adults are found in aquatic systems in pine-oak and oak woodlands and semi-desert grassland in the Huachuca Mountains and adjacent bajadas of southeastern Arizona.

The aquatic systems. Buy Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona (Technical report / Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program) by Michael J Stredl (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Michael J Stredl.

The authors concluded that the Chiricahua Leopard Frog is a prey generalist, taking what is available. However, they suggested Bombardier beetles (Brachinus sp.) are avoided. Michael J. Sredl. Arizona Game and Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona.

assessment, and management of the northern leopard frog. leopard frog (Lithobates chiricahuensis) and proposed designation of critical habitat under the Endangered Species Act ofas amended (Act).

We are proposing to revise the primary constituent elements (PCEs) and designate as critical habitat an additional acres ( hectares) for the Chiricahua leopard frog in Catron. Rana chiricahuensis (Chiricahua leopard frog). Reproduction Article (PDF Available) in Herpetological Review 36(3) January with 18 Reads.

The Chiricahua leopard frog is distinguished from other Arizona leopard frogs by a combination of characters, including a distinctive salt and pepper pattern on the rear of the thigh of adults and some juveniles, dorsolateral folds that are interrupted and inset towards the rear.

Mitigating threats and managing the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog in Arizona. Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Program Technical Report Arizona Game and Fish Department, Phoenix, Arizona.

Chiricahua Leopard Frog 5-Year Review: Summary and Evaluation: Arizona Ecological Services Field Office: Janu Kb: Ramsey Canyon leopard frog subsumed into L. chiricahuensis and noted by FWS as part of the listed entity: U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service: Decem Kb: Questions and Answers: Chiricahua Leopard Frog. plan treated the Ramsey Canyon leopard frog as the Chiricahua leopard frog under the assumption that it would soon be recognized as the same species.

This 5-year review was sent to the Nongame Herpetological Program at the Arizona Game and Fish Department, Phoenix, Arizona for review; however, no comments were received. Background. Chiricahua Leopard Frog Recovery Update. Recovery Units For the SE AZ/SW NM Stakeholders Group Meeting.

Southwest Research Station, Arizona. 18 February Number of localities where frogs were observed in 08 or in recent years and were likely still present in RU as of October ~ (includes 12 “Ramsey Cyn” leopard. In addition to the 25 species of native amphibians, Arizona has become home to four types of exotic amphibians: bullfrogs, Rio Grande leopard frogs, African clawed frogs and barred tiger salamanders.

Bullfrogs have become so numerous and widespread that they are now seriously threatening native aquatic wildlife populations, particularly amphibians and reptiles. Ramsey Canyon leopard frogs’ (Rana subaquavocalis) identity crisis: mitochondrial sequences support designation as Chiricahua Leopard Frogs (Rana chiricahuensis).

Journal of Herpetology 38(3. Ramsey Canyon Leopard Frog Conservation Agreement and Conservation Assessment and Strategy C. Integrated Natural Resources Management Plan for Fort Huachuca, Arizona.

Signatory Parties include Fort Huachuca, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 2, and Arizona Game and Fish Department, signed November, Part of The Nature Conservancy’s international conservation program, Ramsey Canyon is renowned for its beauty and serenity.

It is also an ecological crossroads where plants and wildlife from the Sonoran and Chihuahuan deserts mingle with those from the Rocky Mountains and the Sierra Madre. Building Leopard Frog Metapopulations in the Huachuca Mountains, Arizona.

Maintenance of native leopard frogs in the Huachuca Mountains of southeastern Arizona is currently guided by the Ramsey Canyon Leopard Frog (Rana subaquavocalis—soon to be absorbed into federally threatened R. chiricahuensis) Conservation Team. Over the years ACNC – Phoenix Zoo has provided more t juvenile frogs and late-stage tadpoles for release into the wild in Arizona.

This conservation story is a direct result of all of the partnerships involved over the years. The efforts are part of an established recovery plan for Chiricahua leopard frogs.

Arizona is home to 35 water-dependent frogs, toads, and salamanders. Many species occur in widely separated populations, and some of these are declining. For example, the Arizona Treefrog (Hyla wrightorum), the Arizona state amphibian, is stable over most of its range, but the population in the Huachuca/Canelo Hills in southern AZ is.The disease is known in British Columbia in young-of-the-year individuals at Creston Valley, and suspected at Bummer’s Flats (Adama and Beaucher ) as well as in Alberta (Alberta Sustainable Resource Development ), Washington and Montana and has been associated with Northern Leopard Frog declines in Arizona and Idaho (Adama and.A recent article proved that the Ramsey Canyon Leopard Frog is not a valid taxon, and instead this taxon is simply a part of the species known as the Chiricahua Leopard Frog.

SourcesClass: Amphibia.