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Friday, February 7, 2020 | History

2 edition of Range management and the genus Rangifer found in the catalog.

Range management and the genus Rangifer

Alan M. Courtright

Range management and the genus Rangifer

a review of selected literature

by Alan M. Courtright

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Published by s.n.] in [s.l .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Caribou -- Bibliography.,
  • Reindeer -- Bibliography.,
  • Rangelands -- Bibliography.

  • Edition Notes

    Thesis (M.S.)--University of Alaska.

    Statementby Alan M. Courtright.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 172 leaves ;
    Number of Pages172
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14186532M

    Larter, and V. Supplemental Report. Females with a normal body size who have had sufficient summer nutrition, can begin breeding anytime between the ages of one to three years. Male white-tailed deer Odocoileus virginianus.

    Reindeer meatballs are sold canned. Pp in C. Body masses of both breeding and non-breeding females peaked in September. Liber 22, Cap. However, the former is now placed in a separate family Moschidaewhile mouse deer are actually primitive ruminants of the family Tragulidae.

    Aboriginal self-government: The Government of Canada's approach to implementation of the inherent right and the negotiation of aboriginal self-government. Staaland, E. Pacific Conservation Biology Isolation of Rangifer tarandus in refugia during the last glacial — the Wisconsin in North America and the Weichselian in Eurasia-shaped "intraspecific genetic variability" particularly between the North American and Eurasian parts of the Arctic. Other North American populations, the woodland caribou boreal for example, are largely sedentary.


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Range management and the genus Rangifer book

The largest herd with about 10, individuals, is at Hardangervidda. The coat is a rich dark brown in summer and dark grey in winter. By spring, groups leave their winter grounds to go to the calving grounds.

The name caribou comes, through French, from Mi'kmaq qalipu, meaning "snow shoveler", referring to its habit of pawing through the snow for food. Peary caribou, muskoxen and Banks Island forage: assessing seasonal diet similarities.

Boreal Woodland Caribou

Do subspecific divisions make good conservation units? Adjun, C. Baker, and A. Predators Predation by wolves, bears, coyotes, cougar, and lynx and over-hunting by people in some areas, contribute to the decline of the populations of woodland caribou.

However, deer rely little on coarse-fibred grasses, and they have not evolved grazing specializations comparable to those found in bovids.

The subspecies taxonomic name, Rangifer tarandus caribou was defined by Gmelin in Population and habitat viability assessment workshop for the Peary caribou Rangifer tarandus pearyi.

In the traditional lifestyle of the Inuit people, Northern First Nations people, Alaska Nativesand the Kalaallit of Greenland, the caribou is an important source of food, clothing, shelter, and tools. Indigenous knowledge and resource management systems in the Canadian subarctic.

Environment Canada, b. Caribou across North America range in size. Populations—caribou that do not migrate—or herds—those that do migrate—may not fit into narrow ecotypes.

Arctic and Alpine Research Mountain caribou eat lichen from trees, for example. This reindeer is losing the velvet layer on one of its antlers.

Subspecies The characteristic reindeer in Svalbard Sincereindeer have been divided into two major groups, the tundra reindeer with six subspecies and the woodland reindeer with three subspecies. During this period wolves consumed more deer and fewer moose.

Chapter 9, Ecosystem response to climate change in British Columbia and Yukon: threats and opportunities. Skull and dental measurements from adult female caribou collected from Victoria Island and Pelly Bay, N.Diversity.

The family Cervidae, commonly referred to as "the deer family", consists of 23 genera containing 47 species, and includes three subfamilies: Capriolinae (brocket deer, caribou, deer, moose, and relatives), Cervinae elk, muntjacs, and tufted deer), and Hydropotinae, which contains only one extant species, Chinese water atlasbowling.comr, classification of cervids has been controversial.

Monitoring changes in lichen resources for range management purposes in reindeer husbandry Article in Ecological Indicators 11(5) · September with 17 Reads How we measure 'reads'. May 31,  · 1 post published by The Inspiration Shots on December 19, iPhoneOgraphy – 19 Dec (Day /) The reindeer (Rangifer tarandus), also known as caribou in North America, is a species of deer with circumpolar distribution, native to Arctic, Subarctic, tundra, boreal and mountainous regions of northern Europe, Siberia, and North America.

Except in the genus Rangifer (reindeer), antlers develop only in male deer and, in most species, this occurs in the spring of the animal’s second year of life. Thus, while parallels are frequently drawn between antlers and other developing appendages such.

KNOW YOUR RANGIFER The Reinder (Rangifer tarandus) or Caribou as it is known in North America, is the only extant member of the Rangifer genus. These circumpolar members of the deer family live in the Arctic, sub-Arctic, tundra, boreal, and mountainous.

Deer, any of 43 species of hoofed ruminants in the order Artiodactyla, notable for having two large and two small hooves on each foot and also for having antlers in the males of most species and in the females of one species. Deer are native to all continents except Australia and Antarctica.