Recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington

by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Region 1.

Publisher: U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service in Portland, Or

Written in English
Published: Downloads: 831
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Subjects:

  • Endangered plants,
  • Plant conservation,
  • Wildlife recovery

Edition Notes

StatementRegion 1, U.S, Fish and Wildlife Service
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQK86.U6 R44 2010
The Physical Object
Pagination1 volume (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25345258M
LC Control Number2011489501

vi regional Conservation strategy Chapter 3 Integration with Other Efforts Jeff Azerrad, Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife Jennifer Thompson,U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Deborah Lev, City of Portland Chapter 4 Current Conditions and Challenges Jonathan Soll, Metro Esther Lev, The Wetlands Conservancy Chapter 5 Climate Change Mike Houck, Urban Greenspaces Institute. Abstract. Restoration projects are usually assessed using short-term measures, leaving a dearth of detailed long-term successional data from restoration sites. This study examinesCited by: 1. The Federal Register is a daily publication of proposed and final rules (administrative laws) adopted by federal executive departments and rules are put forth to guide these departments and agencies on how to follow the statutes (laws) passed by the United States Congress. Consequently, many native prairie-associated species are now rare or declining due to habitat loss and degradation. This grant will enable the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife and its partners to address some of the most significant needs for conservation and recovery of prairie SGCN and pollinators in the ecoregion.

In , the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service published its Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington. Developed in part based on the modeling work described above, this document sets out a plan for ensuring the long-term recovery of 5 species, including Fender’s blue butterfly and Kincaid’s lupine. Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, May - File - M Final Survey Report on Olympic NF - - File - M Species Fact Sheet - - File - M.   Recovery plans may choose not to include recovery actions designed to reestablish natural dispersal because of significant societal opposition to the species’ presence in dispersal zones (wolves and grizzly bears) or because of the economic costs of removing barriers to natural dispersal (Concho water snake [Nerodia paucimaculata]; USFWS ).Cited by: Author of Environmental assessment, Santa Cruz long-toed salamander (Ambystoma macrodactylum croceum), Santa Cruz long-toed salamander (Ambystoma macrodactylum croceum), Environmental assessment and land protection plan, Conceptual management plan, Technical/agency draft recovery plan for the Hawaiian hoary bat (Lasiurus cinereus semotus), Technical/agency draft recovery plan .

US Fish and Wildlife Service () Recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Portland, Oregon. pp xi + by: 5. Pink sand-verbena (Abronia umbellata ssp. breviflora) is listed as endangered by the Oregon Department of Agriculture, and a Species of Concern by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Since the late ’s, the number of natural populations in Oregon has decreased from approximately 10 populations to less than 5, though the current status of. USFWS [U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service] Draft recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington. Published Septem Region 1 U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Portland, OR. 1 July Comparison of Burning and Mowing Treatments in a Remnant Willamette Valley Wet Prairie, Oregon, – Jason L. Nuckols Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Portland, by: 3.

Recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Region 1. Download PDF EPUB FB2

RECOVERY PLAN FOR THE PRAIRIE SPECIES OF WESTERN OREGON AND SOUTHWESTERN WASHINGTON Fender’s blue butterfly (Icaricia icarioides fenderi) Erigeron decumbens var. decumbens (Willamette daisy) Lomatium bradshawii (Bradshaw’s lomatium) Lupinus sulphureus ssp.

kincaidii (Kincaid’s lupine) Sidalcea nelsoniana (Nelson’s checker-mallow) REGION 1. Recovery Plan for Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington Link to Recovery Plan The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service released a final recovery plan to address the survival needs of 13 rare species (two butterflies and 11 plants) native to the prairies of Oregon’s Willamette and Umpqua Valleys and southwestern Washington.

Recovery Plan for Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service released a final recovery plan to address the survival needs of 13 rare species (two butterflies and 11 plants) native to the prairies of Oregon’s Willamette and Umpqua Valleys and southwestern Washington.

Recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington: Fender's blue butterfly (icaricia icarioides fenderi), erigeron decumbens var. decumbens (Willamette daisy), lomatium bradshawii (Bradshaw's lomatium), lupinus sulphureus ssp. kincaidii (Kincaid's lupine), sidalcea nelsoniana (Nelson's checker-mallow).

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service announces the availability of the draft Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington for public review and comment. The listed species addressed in the recovery plan are: Fender's blue butterfly (Icaricia icarioides.

Draft recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington [electronic resource]: Fender's blue butterfly (icaricia icarioides fenderi), erigeron decumbens var. decumbens (Willamette daisy), lomatium bradshawii (Bradshaw's lomatium), lupinus sulphureus ssp.

kincaidii (Kincaid's lupine), sidalcea nelsoniana. A U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Recovery Plan for prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington (pdf document, MB) was released in and addresses conservation needs of Willamette Size: KB.

Recovery Plan for Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Oregon. Washington Biodiversity Council. December Washington Biodiversity Conservation Strategy: Sustaining Our Natural Heritage. Washington's Comprehensive Wildlife Conservation Strategy.

NATURE CONSERVANCY PROGRAMATIC REPORTS. Fort Lewis and McChord Reports. A U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Recovery Plan for prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington (pdf document, MB) was released in and addresses conservation needs of Bradshaw’s desert parsley.

A decade of surveys, research and discussion on these species and several other rare native species followed, leading to the Recovery Plan for Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwest Washington which includes Fender's blue butterfly (U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service ).Cited by: We, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, announce the availability of the approved Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington. The recovery plan addresses three endangered and three threatened species. This plan includes recovery objectives and criteria.

Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington (Service a) (Draft Recovery Plan). Background. Draft Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and. Southwestern Washington (73 FR ). The Notice announced a public comment period on this draft recovery plan, but the closing date of the comment period was erroneously omitted from the notice of availability.

Draft recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington: Fender's blue butterfly (Icaricia icarioides fenderi), Erigeron decumbens var. decumbens (Willamette daisy), Lomatium bradshawii (Bradshaw's lomatium), Lupinus sulphureus ssp.

kincaidii (Kincaid's lupine), Sidalcea nelsoniana (Nelson's checker-mallow). Endangered and Threatened Wildlife and Plants; Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, [].

Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, May - File - M Sidalcea malachroides Inventory and Assessment within the Coast Mountains of Southwest Oregon, Rogue River-Siskiyou NF - - File - M.

A Report on Stakeholder Findings and Recommendations The Resource Innovation Group’s Climate Leadership Initiative January Southwestern Washington Prairies: Using GIS to find rare plant habitat in historic prairies. More than 99% of the grasslands of southwestern Washington (Clark, Lewis, and Cowlitz Counties) have been converted to agriculture and other uses.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Recovery plan for the prairie species of western Oregon and southwestern Washington. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Portland, Oregon. xi + pp. Disturbance Regimes How sensitive is this species to one or more disturbance regimes:€ 4 moderately sensitive.

Final Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington: F: 1: Oregon Fish and Wildlife Office () Kincaid's Lupine: Lupinus sulphureus ssp. kincaidii: 1: Develop a standardized population monitoring protocol: Complete: FY FY Other: Oregon Department of Agriculture.

Final Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington: F: 1: Oregon Fish and Wildlife Office () Fender's blue butterfly: Icaricia icarioides fenderi: 1: Attempt to locate additional populations of Fender's blue butterfly by surveying suitable habitats in areas not currently known to.

The subsequent recovery plan (Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, ) has reinforced the work of numerous agencies, nonprofits, and private landowners who dedicate time, energy, land, resources, and funding to maintain and expand the prairies that serve as home to the Fender’s blue butterfly.

Recovery zones are designated by the Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington (US Fish and Wildlife Service, )(Recovery Plan).

The Nelson’s checkermallow Recovery Project is an implementation of this Recovery Plan. Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, May - File - M; Conservation Strategy for Washington State Inland Sand Dunes - File - M Fauna - Amphibians.

Plethodon stormii Conservation Agreement and Strategy. Hobart Natural Area Stewardship Plan Page 2 Background Introduction Hobart Natural Area (Hobart) is located within the city limits of Sweet Home, Oregon (Figures 1 and 2).

This undeveloped acre site contains approximately 15 acres of wetland (open wet prairie and ash swales), as well as about 45 acres of forested hillside.

The wet. Upland Prairie Contributed Chapter Part I the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Willamette Basin Recovery Plan Prepared by Mark V. Wilson with contributions by Paul C. Hammond, John A. Christy, Deborah L. Clark, Kathy Merrifield, and David H. Wagner Submitted to U. Fish and Wildlife Service Oregon State Office Order no.

(3) April 8 File Size: 52KB. contribute to recovery of threatened and endangered species, consistent with the recommendations in the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington. The ROD/RMP includes a Travel Management Plan and expands the geographic area of the Continued.

plant species and support recovery actions under the Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington (). Violate a Federal law, or a State, local, or tribal law or requirement imposed for the protection of the environment. Draft Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Portland, Oregon. x + pp. Soil Impoverishment: A Little-Known. The USFWS is currently preparing a recovery plan for the four federally listed threatened and endangered prairie species for western Oregon and southwest Washington (USFWS ).

One of the most important actions identified in the recovery plan is evaluating the status of extant populations for each prairie species. Reconnaissance surveys for rare. Sidalcea nelsoniana is an obligate outcrosser (USFWS ). Its reproductive output may be impacted by seed weevils (USFWS ).

However, the species reproduces vegetatively by means of rhizomes (USFWS ). Citations:€ U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Recovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington.and Threatened Wildlife and Plants; Threatened Species Status for the Olympia Pocket Gopher, Roy Prairie Pocket Gopher, Tenino Pocket Gopher, and Yelm Pocket Gopher;10 ExhibitRecovery Plan for the Prairie Species of Western Oregon and Southwestern Washington, a report on “endangered species act listings by the U.

S. Fish and Wildlife.listed as Threatened in both Oregon and Washington. Critical Habitat was listed for the species on Octo (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ). A Final Recovery Plan is completed for the species and contains a valuable synthesis about the species ecology and recovery needs (U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service ). Threats.