The historic association of the southeastern pocket gopher
with the longleaf pine community is well-established (Golley, 1962; Pembleton and Williams, 1978).
bursarius (TK 185046) were collected by the same Macabee Pocket Gopher
trap placed in the same burrow system.
Weinstock and Gallo Family Vineyards for access to property for pocket gopher
The purpose of this study was to determine plant species composition on pocket gopher
mound in a mature dry sand prairie and a disturbed dry sand prairie at the Henry Allan Gleason Nature Preserve, Mason County, Illinois.
In this case, management includes activities such as controlling invasive plants; using prescribed fire to restore historic natural ecological processes; growing, planting, and seeding native plants; breeding and reintroducing butterflies; reintroducing pocket gophers
to ACUB properties; and planning, monitoring, and research.
Activity and plural occupancy of burrows in Botta's pocket gopher
prefer your garden to your lawn because they like to eat roots.
Miller (1964) studied the four species of pocket gopher
in southeastern Colorado and concluded that optimal conditions for all four were deep, friable (usually sandy) soils.
californica seedlings that had germinated on pocket gopher
mound gaps survived two growing seasons.
In this report, we provide evidence to support our contention that a pocket gopher
hybrid zone previously thought to be approximately 10,000 years old, may actually be closer to 50 years old.
What most of us contend with is any of nine species of Western pocket gopher
Specifically the distributional patterns of the plains pocket gopher
(Geomys bursarius) and yellow-faced pocket gopher
(Cratogeomys castanops) have received much attention where the geographic ranges of these species overlap primarily in portions of New Mexico, Colorado, and Kansas (Hall, 1981).
Baird's pocket gopher
(Geomys breviceps) occurs from eastern Louisiana and Arkansas westward into central Texas and Oklahoma (Sulentich et al.
The Deer Mouse (Peromyscus maniculatus) and Northern Pocket Gopher
(Thomomys talpoides) were secondary to voles as part of the rodent diet of the Barn Owl.
Other mammals in the HMNS collection showing albinism include an entirely albino bobcat (Felis rufus HMNS VM 1285) and partially albino specimens of striped skunk (Mephitis mephitis HMNS VM 1175) and plains pocket gopher
(Geomys bursarius HMNS VM 381).