Canada lynx


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Synonyms for Canada lynx

of northern North America

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References in periodicals archive ?
Fewer coyotes has meant more snowshoe hares for the Canada lynx and presumably, what scientists call a "trophic cascade" of effects on other species.
Part II uses the saga of the Canada lynx to explore the resource constraints of ESA practice today.
Department of the Interior, 2000), hybridization between wild populations of Canada lynx and sympatric populations of bobcat (Lynx rufus) was unrecognized.
The antihunters argue that the trapping of any species should be banned in order to prevent the possibility of inadvertently catching federally protected Canada lynx, bald eagles, and gray wolves.
And somewhere in the hills of the Seeley-Swan Valley, a Canada lynx curls in her den, watching over her two-week-old kittens.
The National Interagency Canada Lynx Survey (Protocol) was designed to determine the presence of Canada lynx through deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) analysis of hair samples recovered from scratch pads in forests in the northern United States.
The Canada lynx has recently been officially designated as a threatened species in the United States, spurring studies of the animals' distribution and behavior.
It plays host to moose, bear, Canada lynx and the second-highest concentration of rare plants in Maine.
The most famous of these expansions is Vail Resorts' controversial "Category III" project, which allowed expansion into 885 acres that, environmentalists argued, were key habitat for the Canada lynx. In October 1998, Vail suffered $12 million in arson damage, allegedly at the hands of an extremist environmental group; the Earth Liberation Front (see p.
Canada Lynx (Lynx canadensis) The "distinct population segment" of the Canada lynx in the contiguous U.S.
Two North American cats, the Canada lynx and the Florida panther, are among the 25 endangered and threatened species highlighted in the Keep the Wild Alive campaign.
Recently, the US Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) declared the Canada lynx an endangered species and reported that snowmobiles are a "significant threat" to the lynx.
Some parameters were supported by published values from populations of other lynx species, such as the European lynx (Lynx lynx), the bobcat (Lynx rufus), and the Canada lynx (Lynx canadensis).
During the early 1990s, concern over the status of Canada Lynx (Lynx canadensis), Wolverine (Gulo gulo), and Fisher populations across the region (Ruggiero and others 1994) prompted resource management agencies, including GNP, to conduct winter track surveys for these species.
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