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Introduction to the Special Section--Bat Habitat Use in Eastern North American Temperate Forests: Site, Stand, an Landscape EffectsAuthor(s): Robert T. Brooks; W. Mark Ford
Source: Journal of Wildlife Management. 70(5): 1171-1173.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Northeastern Research Station
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DescriptionForest bats of eastern North America select habitats for roosting, foraging, and winter hibernation/migration over a myriad of scales. An understanding of forest-bat habitat use over scales of time and space is important for their conservation and management. The papers in this Special Section report studies of bat habitat use across multiple scales from locations across the eastern forests of North America. The consensus of the studies in the Special Section is that the larger portion of the variability in bat habitat use occurs at the smaller scales of sites (roost trees) and stands (foraging areas). Nevertheless, it was also recognized that these features occur discontinuously across larger-scale watersheds and landscapes.
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CitationBrooks, Robert T.; Ford, W. Mark. 2006. Introduction to the Special Section--Bat Habitat Use in Eastern North American Temperate Forests: Site, Stand, an Landscape Effects. Journal of Wildlife Management. 70(5): 1171-1173.
Keywordsbat, bats, communities, forest, landscape, roost, scale, species, stand
- Response of northern bats (Myotis septentrionalis) to prescribed fires in eastern Kentucky forests
- Sex-specific roost selection by adult red bats in a diverse forested landscape
- Relationships of three species of bats impacted by white-nose syndrome to forest condition and management
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