Chavez-Ramirez, F, ed. 2005. Proceedings of the Ninth North American Crane Workshop, Jan 17-20, 2003. Sacramento, California: 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:
Aguilera, X.G., V.B. Alvarez, and F. Chavez-Ramirez. Nesting ecology and productivity of the Cuban sandhill crane on the isle of Youth, Cuba. 225-236.
Austin, J.E., and A.L. Richert. Patterns of habitat use by whooping cranes during migration: summary from 1977-1999 site evaluation data. 79-104.
Bouffard, S.H., J.E. Cornely, and O.A. Goroshko. Crop depredations by crane at Daursky State Biosphere Reserve, Siberia. 145-150.
Chavez-Ramirez, F. New locations and range extension of wintering sandhill cranes in central northern Mexico. 173-178.
Chavez-Ramirez, F. Patterns of relationships among whooping crane fitness, blue crab abundance, and freshwater inflows: an exploratory assessment of available data sets. 254.
DeRagon, W., W. Brown, G. Garber, and M. Richard. Sandhill crane mortality during fall migration stopover in north-central New Mexico, Fall 2001. 3-6.
Dusek, R.J., M.G. Spalding, D.J. Forrester, N. Komar, and J.F. Day. Morbidity and mortality factors in pre-fledged Florida sandhill crane (Grus Canadensis Pratensis) Chicks. 7-14.
Ellis, D.H. Past, present, and hypothetical methods for crane reintroduction and migration. 197-202.
Ellis, D.H., G.H. Olsen, and J. Kwitoski. Initial training of cranes for an airship migration. 193-196.
Folk, M.J., S.A. Nesbitt, S.T. Schwikert, J.A. Schmidt, K.A. Sullivan, T.J. Miller, S.B. Baynes, and J.M. Parker. Breeding biology of re-introduced non-migratory whooping cranes in Florida. 105-110.
Folk, M.J., S.A. Nesbitt, S.T. Schwikert, J.A.Schmidt, K.A. Sullivan, T.J. Miller, S.B. Baynes, and J.M. Parker. Techniques employed to capture whooping cranes in central Florida. 141-144.
Gomez, G.M., R.C. Drewien, and M.L. Courville. Historical notes on whooping cranes at White Lake, Louisiana: the John. J Lynch Interviews, 1947-1948. 111-116.
Hartup, B.K., N.M. Czekala, G.H.Olsen, and J.A. Langenberg. Fecal corticoid monitoring in whooping cranes trained to follow ultralight aircraft. 247.
Hayes, M.A., B.K. Hartup, J.M. Pittman, and J.A. Barzen. Capture of sandhill cranes using alpha-chloralose.248.
Ivey, G.L., C.P. Herziger, and T.J. Hoffman. Annual movements of Pacific coast sandhill cranes. 25-36.
Johns, B.W., J.P. Goossen, E. Kuyt, and L. Craig-Moore. Philopathry and dispersal in whooping cranes. 117-126
.Johnson, D.H., J.E. Austin, and J.A. Shaffer. A fresh look at the taxonomy of midcontinental sandhill cranes. 37-46.
Jones, K.L., F. Chavez-Ramirez, X. Galvez-Aguilera, L. Torella, and M.V. Ashley. Genetic assessment of non-migratory sandhill crane populations. 250.
Jones, K.L., G.L. Krapu, D. Brandt, and M.V. Ashley. Definition of subpopulations within mid-continent sandhill cranes: a nuclear approach. 249.
Kinloch, M.R., T.W. Cronin, and G.H. Olsen. Head stabilization in whooping cranes. 251.
Klink, K.M., International Crane Foundation sponsored environmental education: conservation of the Cuban sandhill crane. 255.
Krapu, G.L., and D.A. Brandt. Migration routes, staging areas, and wintering grounds of sandhill cranes that breed in Siberia. 252.
Krapu, G.L., D.A. Brandt, and R.R. Cox Jr. Do arctic-nesting geese compete with sandhill cranes for waste corn in the Central Platte River Valley, Nebraska?. 185-192.
Krapu, G.L., D.A. Brandt, D.A. Buhl, and G.W. Lingle. Evidence of a decline in fat storage by midcontinental sandhill cranes in Nebraska during spring: a preliminary assessment. 179.
Littlefield, C.D. Impact of management changes at an autumn greater sandhill crane staging area in Oregon. 47-52.
Nesbitt, S.A. Age, sex and aggression in Florida sandhill cranes. 237-240.
Nesbitt, S.A. An obligation to publish. 1-2.
Nesbitt, S.A., P.S. Kubilis, and S.T. Schwikert. Response of Florida sandhill cranes to nest inspection. 241-246.
Nesitt, S.A., M.G. Spalding, and S.T. Schwikert. Injuries and abnormalities of sandhill cranes captured in Florida. 15-20.
Olsen, G.H., E. Kolski, J.S. Hatfield, and D.E. Docherty. Whooping crane titers to Eastern Equine Encephalitis vaccinations. 21-24.
Olsen, G.H., K. Miller, D. Docherty, and L. Sileo. Testing a west nile virus vaccine in sandhill cranes (Grus Canadensis). 253.
Petrula, M.J., and T.C. Rothe. Migration chronology, routes, and distribution of Pacific Flyway population lesser sandhill cranes. 53-68.
Pfeiffer, K., and P. Currier. An adaptive approach to channel management on the Platte River. 151-154.
Prange, H. The status of the common crane (Grus Grus) in Europe- breeding, resting, migration, wintering, and protection.69-78.
Resolutions passed by the North American Crane Working Group. 256-257.
Schlorff, R.W. Greater sandhill crane: research and management in California since 1978. 155-166.
Sherry, D.A., and F. Chavez-Ramirez. Use of wading birds as indicators of potential whooping crane wintering habitat. 127-132.
Taylor, J.P., and L.M. Smith. Sandhill crane use of managed Chufa Wetlands in New Mexico. 167-172.
Urbanek, R.P., J.W. Duff, S.R. Swengel, and L.A. Fondow. Reintroduction techniques: post-release performance of sandhill cranes (1) released into wild flocks and (2) led on migration by ultralight aircraft. 203-212.
Urbanek, R.P., L.A. Fondow, C.D. Satyshur, A.E. Lacy, S.E. Zimorski, and M. Wellington. First cohort of migratory whooping cranes reintroduced to eastern North America: the first year after release. 213-224.
Westwood, C.M., and F. Chavez- Ramirez. Patterns of food use of wintering whooping cranes on the Texas coast. 133-140.