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This data set identifies Management Zones to be used in work for the USFWS 2015 Status Review for the greater sage-grouse. Management Zone boundaries in this data set were slightly adjusted from the 2006 WAFWA Management Zone data set. Outer boundaries were adjusted to include all PACs and Populations from the 'GRSG_2015_USFWS_StatusReview_Populations' data set. Management Zone boundaries dividing populations were adjusted to match Population boundaries from the 'GRSG_2015_USFWS_StatusReview_Populations' data set. See the Supplemental Information for more details.
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This map shows current and near-term terrestrial intactness, as well as long term potential for development and climate change. These datasets are the results of a series of fuzzy logic models that integrate many landscape factors, including urban, agriculture, roads, invasive vegetation, and fire regime.
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This map shows long-term potential for climate change, which was calculated using a logic model to integrate the factors of: vegetation change summer & winter temperature change annual precipitation change runoff change.
This map shows the potential current distribution of Colorado River Cutthroat Trout as well as current and near-term status, and long term potential for change (due to climate change).
This map shows the current and historic distribution of this ecosystem, in the context of change agents and disturbance types, as well as current and near-term status and long term potential for change. This map includes current distribution from LANDFIRE EVT and NatureServe Landcover, and historic distribution from LANDFIRE BpS.
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This map shows climate parameters and MAPSS biogeography model data for the western US from PRISM (1968-1999), and future climate projections from the regional climate model RegCM3 using ECHAM5, GENMOM, and GFDL projections as boundary conditions for 2015-2030, and 2045-2060.
This map shows soil factors that may contribute to wind or water erosion, derived from STATSGO and SSURGO soil data and slope information.
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This map shows areas dominated by major invasive vegetation species (tamarisk and cheatgrass), compiled from multiple source datasets including LANDFIRE existing vegetation type, NatureServe national landcover, USGS early season invasives (Hanson et al.), and tamarisk probability (Jarnevich et al.)
This map shows the potential current distribution of mule deer, in the context of current and near-term terrestrial intactness and long-term potential for climate change and energy development.
This map shows water features where aquatic biodiversity is likely to be important. It shows buffered streams, wetlands, and deepwater habitats that fall within protected areas or TNC portfolio areas.
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This map presents limiting factors for Greater Sage-grouse for an area in the northern part of the ecoregion. This was used for the sage-grouse insert in the final report.
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This map shows the potential current distribution of Greater Sage-grouse, in the context of current and near-term terrestrial intactness and long-term potential for climate change and energy development.
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This map shows current and near-term terrestrial intactness, as well as long term potential for development and climate change. These datasets are the results of a series of fuzzy logic models that integrate many landscape factors, including urban, agriculture, roads, invasive vegetation, and fire regime.
This map presents summaries of conservation elements by reporting unit (HUC5) alongside terrestrial intactness and long-term potential for change. This includes the NatureServe Species Summary dataset.
This map shows least-cost corridors and large natural habitat blocks. These blocks and corridors may provide an essential network for various species to disperse through the landscape. Blocks are based on large areas of contiguous natural vegetation cover, and are subdivided by major roads. We connected blocks using sticks (to define a pair of blocks between which to model corridors), and developed least-cost corridors based on a cost surface developed from land cover.
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This map shows water-based recreation travel corridors (selected from NHD flowlines), and land-based recreation travel corridors (selected from BLM GTLF within federal / state lands and national trails).


map background search result map search result map Colorado Plateau REA Change Agents - Climate Change Colorado Plateau REA Change Agents - Climate Change - Long-Term Potential For Change Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Aquatic Species: Colorado River Cutthroat Trout Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Ecological Integrity: Conservation Element Summary (HUC5) Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Ecosystems: Inter-Mountain Basins Mixed Salt Desert Scrub Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Greater Sage-Grouse Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Greater Sage-Grouse Limiting Factors Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Mule Deer Colorado Plateau REA Terrestrial Intactness and Potential For Change Colorado Plateau REA Terrestrial Intactness and Potential For Change (HUC5) Colorado Plateau REA MQ A1: Where are soils susceptable to wind and water erosion? Colorado Plateau REA MQ B7: What is the location/distribution of these aquatic biodiversity sites? Colorado Plateau REA MQ D1: What is the distribution of movement corridors? Colorado Plateau REA MQ F1: Where are areas dominated by major vegetation invasives? Colorado Plateau REA MQ H2: Where are areas of concentrated recreation travel (OHV and other travel) located? Greater Sage-Grouse 2015 USFWS Status Review Management Zones Colorado Plateau REA Change Agents - Climate Change - Long-Term Potential For Change Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Ecological Integrity: Conservation Element Summary (HUC5) Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Ecosystems: Inter-Mountain Basins Mixed Salt Desert Scrub Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Greater Sage-Grouse Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Mule Deer Colorado Plateau REA MQ A1: Where are soils susceptable to wind and water erosion? Colorado Plateau REA MQ B7: What is the location/distribution of these aquatic biodiversity sites? Colorado Plateau REA MQ D1: What is the distribution of movement corridors? Colorado Plateau REA MQ F1: Where are areas dominated by major vegetation invasives? Colorado Plateau REA MQ H2: Where are areas of concentrated recreation travel (OHV and other travel) located? Colorado Plateau REA Terrestrial Intactness and Potential For Change (HUC5) Colorado Plateau REA Change Agents - Climate Change Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Aquatic Species: Colorado River Cutthroat Trout Colorado Plateau REA Conservation Elements - Terrestrial Species: Greater Sage-Grouse Limiting Factors Colorado Plateau REA Terrestrial Intactness and Potential For Change Greater Sage-Grouse 2015 USFWS Status Review Management Zones