International Crane Foundation

 

Proceedings of the Tenth North American Crane Workshop

Proceedings of theTenth North American Crane WorkshopFolk, MJ and SA Nesbitt, eds. 2008. Proceedings of the Tenth North American Crane Workshop, Feb. 7-10, 2006, Zacatecas City, Zacatecas, Mexico: 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:

Araya, A.C., and J.A. Dubovsky. Temporal distribution of harvested mid-continent sandhill cranes within the central flyway state during the 1997-2001 hunting season. 50-57.
Austin, J.E., and D.A. Buhl. Responses of nesting sandhill cranes to research activities and effects on nest survival. 98-106.

Brandt, D.A., and G.L. Krapu. Is magnitude of fat storage by spring-staging sandhill cranes declining in the central Platte River Valley, Nebraska. 177.

Candelora, K.L., M.G. Spalding, S.A. Nesbitt, H.S. Sellers, J. Olson, L. Perrin, and J. Parker. Infectious bursal disease in wild populations of turkeys and sandhill cranes: preliminary findings. 171-172.

Chavez-Ramirez, F. Temporal dynamics and flock characteristics of sandhill cranes in the Platte River Valley, Nebraska. 162.

Chavez-Ramirez, F., C. Helzer, and P. Tebbel. A landscape perspective of whooping crane migration through Nebraska: Conservation and management implications. 160.

Dubovsky, J.A., and A.C. Araya. Hunting success for mid-continent sandhill cranes in the Central Flyway: comparing current and historical results. 58-64.

Folk, M.J., S.A. Nesbitt, J.M. Parker, M.G. Spalding, S.B. Baynes, and K.L. Candelora. Current status of nonmigratory whooping cranes in Florida. 7-12.

Folk, M.J., S.A. Nesbitt, J.M. Parker, M.G. Spalding, S.B. Baynes, and K.L. Candelora. Feather molt of nonmigratory whooping cranes in Florida. 128-132.

Fondow, L.E. Winter habitat selection by a reintroduced population of migratory whooping cranes: emerging patterns and implications for the future. 152.

Goroshko, O.A., J.E. Cornely, and S.H. Bouffard. Reduction of crop depredations by cranes at Daursky State Biosphere Reserve, Sibera. 65-70.

Hanson, C.M., B.K. Hartup, O.D. Gonzalez, D.E. Lyman, and H. Steinberg. West nile encephalitis in a captive Florida sandhill crane. 115-118.

Hartup, B.K. Surveillance for west nile virus at the International Crane Foundation 2000-2004. 111-114.

Hartup, B.K., and H.S. Sellers. Serological survey for infectious bursal disease virus exposure in captive cranes. 173-174.

Hayes, M.A., H.B. Britten, and J.A. Barzen. Extra-pair paternity in sandhill cranes. 167.

Hayes, M.A., J.A. Barzen, and H.B. Britten. Mate fidelity in a dense breeding population of sandhill cranes. 168.

Hereford, S.G., and T.E. Grazia. Mississippi sandhill crane conservation update, 2003-2005. 156.

Ivey, G.L., and B.D. Dugger. Factors influencing greater sandhill crane nest success at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, Oregon. 157.

Ivey, G.L., and C.P. Herziger. Sandhill crane wintering ecology in the Sacramento- San Joaquin Delta, California. 164.

Jenniges, J.J., and M.M. Peyton. Management of lands along the Platte River from Elm Creek to Lexington, Nebraska, as crane habitat. 76-85.

Johnson Linam, L.A., H.M. Hands, and J. Roberson. New hunter education strategies to protect whooping cranes in Texas and Kansas. 138-140.

Kelley, C., and B.K. Hartup. Risk factors associated with developmental limb abnormalities in captive whooping cranes. 119-124.

Krapu, G.L., and D.A. Brandt. Is the annual March survey of the midcontinental sandhill crane population appropriately timed to reliably estimate population size?. 158.

Krapu, G.L., and D.A. Brandt. Spring migratory habits and breeding distribution of lesser sandhill cranes that winter in west-central New Mexico and Arizona. 43-49.

Kruse, K.L., D.E. Sharp, and J.A.Dubovsky. Population status, hunting regulations, and harvests of the Rocky Mountain population of greater sandhill cranes, 1981-2005. 71-75.

Lacy, A.E., and S. Liying. Habitat characteristics influencing sandhill crane nest site selection. 165.

Lafon Terrazas, A., and E. Carrera Gonzalez. Selection criteria for important sites for wintering sandhill cranes in the Mexican Altiplano. 166.

Lewis, T.E., and R.D. Slack. Whooping cranes and human disturbance: an historical perspective and literature review. 3-6.

Lorenz, B., and F. Chavez-Ramirez. Distribution and dispersion patterns of sandhill crane flocks in the Platte River Valley. 159.

Marrero Garcia, D., J.A. Osorio, X. Galvez Aguilera, and F. Chavez-Ramirez. The Cuban sandhill crane as umbrella species: relationship with plant diversity in threatened white sand savannahs. 163.

Maxson, S.J., J.R. Fieberg, and M.R. Riggs. Sandhill crane nest habitat selection and factors affecting nest success in northwestern Minnesota. 90-97.

Montgomery Jr., J.B. Trends in sandhill crane numbers in eastern New Mexico. 37-39.

Nesbitt, S.A. Do we really need such rare birds?. 1-2.

Nesbitt, S.A., and J.L. Hatchitt. Trends in habitat and population of Florida sandhill cranes. 40-41.

Nesbitt, S.A., and S.T. Schwikert. Timing of molt in Florida sandhill cranes. 125-127.

Nesbitt, S.A., M.G. Spalding, K.L. Candelora, P.S. Kubilis, and S.T. Schwikert. Body mass index (BMI) of normal sandhill cranes. 133-137.

Nesbitt, S.A., P.S. Kubilis, and S.T. Schwikert. Interaction of young Florida sandhill cranes with their parents. 107-110.

Nesbitt, S.A., S.T. Schwikert, and M.G. Spalding. Survival and sources of mortality in Florida sandhill crane chicks-hatching to fledging. 86-89.

Olsen, G.H., K.J. Miller, D.E. Docherty, and V. Bochsler. Safety of west nile virus vaccines in sandhill crane chicks. 175.

Olson, G.H., and J.B. French. Behavior comparisons for whooping cranes raised by costumed caregivers and trained for an ultralight-led migration. 169.

Parker, J.M., M.J. Folk, S.B. Baynes, and K.L. Candelora. Use of clap traps in capturing nonmigratory whooping cranes in Florida. 141-145.

Prange, H. Common crane management in Germany-monitoring, protection, and scientific work. 161.
Puchta, S., M.S. Putnam, and K. Maguire. Egg breakage by captive cranes at the International Crane Foundation. 170.

Pugesek, B.H., M.J. Baldwin, and T.V. Stehn. A low intensity sampling method for assessing blue crab abundance at Aransas National Wildlife Refuge and preliminary results on the relationship of blue crab abundance to whooping crane winter mortality. 13-24.

Putham, M.S., R.P. Lara, S.D. Gomez, and A.E. Lacy. The whooping crane in Mexico: past, present, and future?. 153.

Resolutions passed by the North American Crane Working Group. 179.

Spalding, M.G., H.S. Sellers, B.K. Hartup, and G.H. Olsen. A wasting syndrome in released whooping cranes in Florida associated with infectious bursal disease titers. 176.

Spalding, M.G., M.J. Folk, and S.A. Nesbitt. Reproductive health of the Florida flock of introduced whooping cranes. 154.

Stehn, T.V., and T. Wassenich. Whooping crane collisions with power lines: an issue paper. 25-36.

Stehn, T.V., and T.E. Taylor. Aerial census techniques for whooping cranes on the Texas coast. 146-151.

Stocking, J.J., M.S. Putnam, and N.B. Warning. A year-long study of food consumption by captive whooping cranes at the International Crane Foundation. 178.

Urbanek, R.P., and L.E. Fondow. Survival, movements, social structure, and reproductive behavior during development of a population of reintroduced, migratory whooping cranes. 155.