| Ellis DH, ed. 2001. Proceedings of the Eighth North American Crane Workshop. Seattle, Wash: North American Crane Working Group.
This proceedings is posted here with the permission of the North American Crane Working Group (NACWG)
Articles in proceedings listed by author:
Abler, Wesley A. and Nesbitt, Stephen A. Translocation of Florida sandhill cranes to Georgia. 73-79.
Austin, Jane E., Ball, I. J., and Henry, Adonia R. Nesting ecology of sandhill cranes at Grays Lake, Idaho. 221.
Ball, I. J., Austin, Jane E., and Henry, Adonia R. Sandhill crane abundance at Grays Lake, Idaho. 218.
Bergeson, Douglas G., Bradley, Mark, and Holroyd, Geoffrey L. Food items and feeding rates for wild whooping crane colts in Wood Buffalo National Park. 36-39.
Bergeson, Douglas G., Johns, Brian W., and Holroyd, Geoffrey L. Mortality of whooping crane colts in Wood Buffalo National Park, Canada, 1997-99. 6-10.
Cannon, John R., Johns, Brian W., and Stehn, Thomas V. Egg collection and recruitment of young of the year in the Aransas/ Wood Buffalo population of whooping cranes. 11-16.
Castrale, John S. and Bergens, James. Status of sandhill cranes in Indiana. 220.
Chen, Guojun, Gee, George F., Nicolich, Jane M., and Taylor, Joanna A. The effects of semen collection on fertility in captive, naturally fertile, sandhill cranes. 185-194.
Clegg, Kent R. and Lewis, James C. Continuing studies of ultralight aircraft applications for introducing migratory populations of endangered cranes. 96-108.
Davis, Craig A. Nocturnal roost site selection and diurnal habitat use by sandhill cranes during spring in central Nebraska. 48-56.
Derby, Clayton and Strickland, Dale. Platte River cooperative agreement and proposed program: efforts to protect, restore, and manage habitat for whooping cranes, least terns, and piping plovers. 224.
Drewien, Roderick C., Tautin, John, Courville, Mary L., and Gomez, Gay M. Whooping cranes breeding at White Lake, Louisiana, 1939: observations by John J. Lynch, U.S. Bureau of Biological Survey. 24-30.
Duff, Joseph W., Lishman, William A., Clark, Dewitt A., Gee, George F., and Ellis, David H. Results of the first ultralight-led sandhill crane migration in eastern North America. 109-114.
Duff, Joseph W., Lishman, William A., Clark, Dewitt A., Gee, George F., Sprague, Daniel T., and Ellis, David H. Promoting wildness in sandhill cranes conditioned to follow an ultralight aircraft. 115-121.
Ellis, David H., Clauss, Brian, Watanabe, Tsuyoshi, Mykut, R. Curt, Shawkey, Matt, Mummert, Daniel P., Sprague, Daniel T., Ellis, Catherine H., and Trahan, F. Benjamin. Results of the second (1996) experiment to lead cranes on migration behind a motorized ground vehicle. 122-126.
Ellis, David H. and Gee, George F. Whooping crane egg management: options and consequences. 17-23.
Ellis, David H., Gee, George F., Clegg, Kent R., Duff, Joseph W., Lishman, William A., and Sladen, William J. L. Lessons from the motorized migrations. 139-144.
Ellis, David H., Gee, George F., Olsen, Glenn H. H., Hereford, Scott G., Nicolich, Jane M., Thomas, Nancy J., and Nagendran, Meenakshi. Minimum survival rates for Mississippi sandhill cranes: a comparison of hand-rearing and parent-rearing. 80-84.
Ellis, David H., Howey, Paul W., and Krapu Gary L. Recommendations for the attachment of satellite transmitters to cranes. 211-212.
Ellis, David H., Mellon, Carolee, Kinloch, Matthew, Dolbeare, Tressa, and Ossi, Damien P. Results of the Utah-Arizona stage-by-stage migrations. 132-138.
Ellis, David H., Mummert, Daniel P., Urbanek, Richard P., Kinloch, Matthew, Mellon, Carolee, Dolbeare, Tressa, and Ossi, Damien P. The one-by-one method for releasing cranes. 225.
Folk, Martin J., Nesbitt, Stephen A., and Spalding, Marilyn G. Interactions of sandhill cranes and whooping cranes with foreign objects in Florida. 195-197.
Gee, George F., Nicolich, Jane M., Nesbitt, Stephen A., Hatfield, Jeff S., Ellis, David H., and Olsen, Glenn H. H. Water conditioning and whooping crane survival after release in Florida. 160-165.
Gálvez Aguilera, Xiomara, Alvarez, Vicent Berovides, and Rosales, José Rivera. Distribution, abundance, and reproduction of the Cuban sandhill crane (Grus canadensis nesiotes). 216.
Hereford, Scott G., Grazia, Tracy E., Nagendran, Meenakshi, and Hussain, Ali. Use of traditional Indian trapping methods to capture sandhill cranes. 220.
Hjertaas, Dale G., Ellis, David H., Johns, Brian W., and Moon, Stacie. Tracking sandhill crane migration from Saskatchewan to the Gulf Coast. 57-61.
Horwich, Robert H. Developing a migratory whooping crane flock. 85-95.
Ivey, Gary L. and Herziger, Caroline P. Using Ivermectin to increase survival of sandhill crane colts at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, Oregon. 166-169.
Johnson, Douglas H., Drewien, Roderick C., and Benning, Douglas S. Counting cranes: how much effort is enough? 203-210.
Kendall, William L. and Drewien, Roderick C. Models for the adaptive harvest management of Rocky Mountain sandhill cranes: problems and potential. 217.
Krapu, Gary L. and Brandt, David A. Use of satellite telemetry to identify temporal and spatial distribution of the midcontinent sandhill crane population throughout the annual cycle. 222.
Lewis, James C. Increased egg conservation–is it essential for recovery of whooping cranes in the Arnasas/Wood Buffalo population? 1-5.
Littlefield, Carroll D. Sandhill crane nest and egg characteristics at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, Oregon. 40-44.
Littlefield, Carroll D., Cornely, John E., and Ehlers, Bradley D. Effects of an early spring burn on greater sandhill crane nesting success at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, Oregon. 45-47.
Mummert, Daniel P., Chambers, Carol L., and Ellis, David H. A comparison of behavior for two cohorts of captive-reared greater sandhill cranes released in northern Arizona. 145-154.
Mummert, Daniel P., Ellis, David H., and Chambers, Carol L. Fate of the survivors of the 1995 and 1996 Arizona trucking migrations of costume-reared greater sandhill cranes. 127-131.
Mummert, Daniel P., Ellis, David H., and Chambers, Carol L. A reintroduction experiment involving mated pairs of parent-reared greater sandhill cranes in northern Arizona. 155-159.
Nesbitt, Stephen A. Aspects of reproduction and pair bonds in Florida sandhill cranes. 31-35.
Nesbitt, Stephen A., Folk, Martin J., Sullivan, Kathleen A., Schwikert, Stephen T. , and Spalding, Marilyn G. An update of the Florida whooping crane release project through June 2000. 62-72.
Nicolich, Jane M., Gee, George F., Ellis, David H., and Hereford, Scott G. Natural fertility in whooping cranes and Mississippi sandhill cranes at Patuxent Wildlife Research Center. 170-177.
Olsen, Glenn H. H., Hendricks, Melina M., and Dressler, Lindsay E. Hematological and serum chemistry norms for sandhill and whooping cranes. 178-184.
Olsen, Glenn H. H. and Wise, Michael. Ingested metal in whooping cranes: an endoscopic technique for removal and implications for the release program. 198-202.
Petersen, Jessica L., Bischof, Richard, and Szalanski, Allen L. Population genetics of midcontinent sandhill cranes. 219.
Richert, Amy L. and Church, Kevin E. Multiple spatial scale analysis of whooping crane habitat in Nebraska. 217.
Spalding, Marilyn G., Nesbitt, Stephen A., Schwikert, Stephen T., and Dusek, Robert J. The use of radio transmitters to monitor survival of sandhill crane chicks. 213-215.