In the ensuing years a great deal of new information has been collected on these mighty hunters' distribution, ecology, and conservation, including in New Mexico. The book begins with a history of the word "raptor.
Author: Jean-Luc E. Cartron
Publisher: UNM Press
No book has ever before specifically focused on the birds of prey of New Mexico. Both Florence Bailey (1928) and J. Stokley Ligon (1961) published volumes on the birds of New Mexico, but their coverage of raptors was somewhat limited. In the ensuing years a great deal of new information has been collected on these mighty hunters' distribution, ecology, and conservation, including in New Mexico. The book begins with a history of the word "raptor." The order of Raptatores, or Raptores, was first used to classify birds of prey in the early nineteenth century, derived from the Latin word raptor, one who seizes by force. The text then includes the writings of thirty-seven contributing authors who relate their observations on these regal species. For example, Joe Truett recounts the following in the chapter on the Swainson's Hawk: "From spring to fall each year at the Jornada Caves in the Jornada del Muerto, Swainson's hawks assemble daily to catch bats. The bats exit the caves--actually lava tubes--near sundown. The hawks swoop in, snatch bats from the air, and eat them on the wing." Originally from France, Jean-Luc Cartron has lived and worked on several continents, finding his passion in the wide-open spaces of New Mexico. He became fascinated by the birds of prey and has studied their ecology and conservation for nearly twenty years. Raptors of New Mexico will provide readers with a comprehensive treatment of all hawks, eagles, kites, vultures, falcons, and owls breeding or wintering in New Mexico, or simply migrating through the state. This landmark study is also beautifully illustrated with more than six hundred photographs, including the work of more than one hundred photographers, and more than twenty species distribution maps.
Maintain one of -8 Miles of vehicular the most important ways would be closed raptor ne sting for recreation use , areas with in north- including 2 - wheel , West New Mexdco . 3 - wheel and 4 - wheel vehicles . This will impact back - country ...
NEW MEXICO DEPARTMENT OF GAME AND FISH construction should occur in
deer fawning areas from June 1 ... TRANSMISSION LINE STRUCTURAL
DESIGN All eagles , hawks , owls and vultures are protected under New Mexico
Along with waterfowl, raptors, shorebirds, gulls, herons, songbirds, and other
birds also pose a hazard. In considering severity, the results of bird-aircraft strikes
in restricted areas show that strikes involving raptors result in the majority of
according to topography , availability of nesting substrate , potential prey base ,
and vegetational structure and composition . During the 1996 survey , particular
emphasis was placed on raptor nests and potential raptor habitat identified
Signs of elk mark the aspen bark , and in the fall their bugling fills the air . Trout
lurk under the banks of the rivers . The thermal updrafts that rise within the narrow
river valley provide lift for a variety of raptors . Red - tailed hawks and turkey ...
University of New Mexico Press 800.249.7737 • unmpress.com MUSIC BY EMILY
DRABANSKI ACOUSTIC GUITAR ... of your choice Weekends with O'Keeffe
Grandpa's Magic Tortilla 23 5 RAPTORS OF NEW MEXICO TCC Jean - Luc E.
Release on 1979 | by New Mexico. Department of Game and Fish
Several nocturnal raptors occur in New Mexico . Barn owls , with their heart -
shaped faces , are widespread , especially southward . More common is the
screech owl , which may sometimes be heard making a noise like a pingpong
New Mexico hosts a rich assemblage of raptors , with 39 species having been
confirmed in the state during the 20th century . This assemblage consists of one
vulture species , 20 hawks , six falcons and 12 owls . Of these species , 30 are ...
The hawks swoop in , snatch bats from the air , and eat them on the wing . " -
From the chapter on the Swainson's Hawk RAPTORS OF NEW MEXICO
ESHTED BY Jean - Luc E. Cartron 0 RAPTORS OF NEW MEXICO Edited by
Jean - Luc E.
AGENCY REPORTS : Raptor Conservation in Arizona , B . Bristow ; Raptor
Research and Management by the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish , J
. Hubbard ; Arizona Bureau of Land Management Activities Affecting Raptors , D
Release on 1985 | by United States. Bureau of Land Management. New Mexico State Office
TABLE 2 Wilderness Values Mineral Exploration Raptor Habitat Vehicle OffRoad
( ORV ) Use Maintain one of the most important raptor ne sting areas with in north
- west New Mexico . - Eliminate mineral exploration and development of mod ...
Author: United States. Bureau of Land Management. New Mexico State Office
As the migration intensifies , Hawk Watch International , a raptor conservation
group , hires observers to be at the site 12 hours a day . The public is welcome to
join them , and experienced bird - watchers usually are here to answer questions
Author: Bob Julyan
Publisher: Mountaineers Books
Guides to day hikes and overnighters for families. Tips on hiking with kids, safety, and fostering a wilderness ethic.
Indeed , every sampled owl could have originatnal relationship over the western
United States . ed in New Mexico ( although the two potential miDespite the
limitations , this stable - hydrogen - iso- grants would be from far northern New ...
Human road traffic in the Jemez Mountains directly disturbs certain nesting raptors like peregrine falcons ( Johnson 1986 ) and zone - tailed hawks ( G.
Schmidt , New Mexico Game and Fish personal communication ) , while roads
Successive nesting and autumnal breeding in Harris ' Hawks . Auk 104 : 85-96 .
1988. A comparative study of the ecology of breeding Harris ' and Swainson's hawks in southeastern New Mexico . Condor 90 : 311-323 . & J. J. Dinsmore .
A revision of sub - buteonine hawks ( Accipitridae , Aves ) . Am . Mus . ... Life
histories of North American birds of prey , part 1. ... Revised check - list of birds of New Mexico . New Mex . Ornith . Soc . , Albuquerque . Hundertmark , C. A. 1974.
North American Birds of Prey Noel F. R. Snyder. Ligon , J. S. 1961. New Mexico
birds and where to find them . University of New Mexico Press , Albuquerque
MERLIN ( PIGEON HAWK ) Bibby , C. J. 1986. Merlins in Wales : site occupancy
Author: Noel F. R. Snyder
Publisher: Voyageur Press (MN)
Voyageur Naturally is your one-stop resource for books about nature and country sports. We have one of the largest selections available for both young adult and adult readers. Zoos and aquariums, natural history museums, gift shops, sporting book retailers, and other booksellers all appreciate the depth and quality of our series and our commitment to providing up-to-date information from leading naturalists and scientists.
Analyses of Burrowing Owl populations in New Mexico . J . Raptor Res . 35 : 362
– 370 . AYERS , L . W . AND S . H . ANDERSON . 1999 . An aerial sightability
model for estimating Ferruginous Hawk population size . J . Wildl . Manage . 63 :
Author: Keith L. Bildstein
Publisher: Hancock House Pub Limited
This is the much anticipated and thoroughly updated version of the popular but long out of print "Raptor Management Techniques Manual". Produced by the Raptor Research Foundation, this is a comprehensive work designed for use by raptor researchers and conservationists and natural-resource managers around the world. Each chapter has been authored by experts in the field and has undergone rigorous review. Not an all-inclusive manual or detailed "how-to" book, this new work reflects the state of the art in raptor research, with up-to-date information on various techniques, and numerous references to additional sources for details and cautions regarding various field and laboratory techniques and management tools. Beginning with a general review of the field of raptor research, it includes insights into field-study techniques, information on the energetics, physiology, pathology, and toxicology of raptors; it covers reduction of management and researcher disturbance, mitigation, population monitoring at migration watchsites, captive breeding, the augmentation of wild populations, and rehabilitation, and concludes with chapters on public education and legal considerations. This book will enhance standardisation in the field, speed improvement in techniques and help those who study and manage birds to better protect them.
50 NEW MEXICO Contact : Hart R. Schwarz , Neotropical Bird Specialist , Cibola
National Forest , 2113 Osuna Rd . NE , Suite A ... Skills : Must have ability to
correctly identify raptors ; experience at hawkwatch sites would be very helpful .