Filters: Tags: insects (X)611 results (1.3s)
AIRPORT FOREST HEALTH PROJECT, PACIFIC RANGER DISTRICT, ELDORADO NATIONAL FOREST, ELDORADO AND PLACER COUNTIES, CALIFORNIA.
PINK STONE FIRE RECOVERY, REXFORD RANGER DISTRICT, KOOTENAI NATIONAL FOREST, LINCOLN COUNTY, MONTANA.
JJ ECOSYSTEM RESTROATION PROJECT, LOCHSA RANGER DISTRICT (POWELL), CLEARWATER NATIONAL FOREST, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO.
UPPER CHARLEY SUBWATERSHED ECOSYSTEM RESTORATION PROJECTS, POMEROY RANGER DISTRICT, UMATILLA NATIONAL FOREST, GARFIELD COUNTY, WASHINGTON.
SILVIES CANYON WATERSHED RESTORATION PROJECT, BURNS AND BEAR VALLEY RANGER DISTRICTS, MALHEUR NATIONAL FOREST, GRANT AND HARNEY COUNTIES, OREGON (DRAFT SUPPLEMENT TO THE DRAFT ENVIRONMETNAL IMPACT STATEMENT OF FEBRUARY 2001)
Gall-insect species richness in African Fynbos and Karoo vegetation: The importance of plant species richness
Uptake of cadmium and zinc by the bird-cherry oat aphid Rhopalosiphum padi (Homoptera:Aphididae) feeding on wheat grown on sewage sludge amended agricultural soil
The distribution of the greater sage-grouse (hereafter sage-grouse; Centrocercus urophasianus) has declined to 56% of its pre-settlement distribution (Schroeder et al. 2004) and abundance of males attending leks has decreased substantially over the past 50 years throughout the species’ range (Garton et al. 2011, Garton et al. 2015, WAFWA 2015). Livestock grazing is a common land use within sage-grouse habitat, and livestock grazing has been implicated by some experts as one of numerous factors contributing to sage-grouse population declines (Beck and Mitchell 2000, Schroeder et al. 2004). However, there are also numerous mechanisms by which livestock grazing might benefit sage-grouse (Beck and Mitchell 2000, Crawford...
Butterfly (Papilionoidea and Hesperioidea) assemblages associated with natural, exotic, and restored riparian habitats along the Lower Colorado River, USA
Aqueous emulsion comprising biodegradable carrier for insect pheromones and methods for controlled release thereof
Compatibility of glyphosate with Galerucella calmariensis; a biological control agent for purple loosestrife (Lythrum salicaria)
Studies on the ecological succession of insect community and predicting system for the pests in the desert reclamation area of Ningxia