Topic Results: Relocation, TrappingBack to Currated List of Topics
Investigation into the social dimensions of wildlife reintroduction and an argument to emphasize the need to recognize societal perceptions in potential management solutions
Do introduced North American beavers Castor canadensis engineer differently in southern South America? An overview with implications for restoration.
This article looked at castor canadensis in Chile and Argentina in the 1990s. Data found that beaver eradication strategies and ecosystem restoration efforts should focus on the ecology of native ecosystems rather than the biology of beaver.
A study of beaver control measures to help land management agencies weigh against large-scale removal programs
A Family Matter: Trapping and relocating beavers can have long-lasting benefits for habitat and wildlife
Beaver relocation program by the Wyoming Game and Fish Department.
Relocating American beavers (Castor canadensis) from unwanted sites to desirable sites where damage exceeds stakeholder capacity) has been posited as a method to enhance in-stream habitat for salmonids in the Pacific Northwest.
Washington’s Cowlitz Indian Tribe’s ambitious project: to reintroduce beavers back into the Gifford Pinchot national forest, a wild region on the slopes of the Cascade mountains, as part of efforts to reclaim indigenous land management practices.
The Impacts of Beavers Castor spp. on Biodiversity and the Ecological Basis for their Reintroduction to Scotland, UK
A review that investigates the mechanisms by which beavers act as ecosystem engineers, and then discusses the possible impacts of beavers on the biodiversity of Scotland.
Survey that identifies a need to assess beaver-related restoration projects in western rangelands to increase
awareness, accountability, and to identify gaps in scientific knowledge.
Research and monitoring activities over a 45-year period on the Quabbin Reservation in Massachusetts have provided an opportunity to follow changes in numbers and dynamics of an unexploited beaver population.
Article that finds themes in responses to beaver reintroduction and offers observations that may positively influence future responses amongst affected individuals
This guidebook provides a practical synthesis of the best available science for using beaver to improve ecosystem functions. The overall goal is to provide an accessible, useful resource for those involved in using beaver to restore streams, floodplains, wetlands, and riparian ecosystems.
A comprehensive compilation of information related to beavers and their management with an emphasis on stream restoration.
This landmark 20 year study compares traditional lethal beaver control versus nonlethal management methods in the town of Billerica, MA. A total of 55 beaver conflict sites were studied. Sites that were managed with nonlethal control methods cost taxpayers significantly less than sites that were managed with beaver removal, and provided millions of dollars of ecological services to the town annually that would have been lost with beaver removal.
This report shares the experiences and lessons learned regarding the use of beaver for restoration and climate change adaptation in a selection of American states: California, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, Washington and Wyoming.
This publication, guided by the inseparable nature of streams and riparian ecosystems, emphasizes the interrelationships and continuity of riparian areas along with dependent wildlife and human services.
Euro-American Beaver Trapping and Its Long Term Impact on Drainage Network Form and Function, Water Abundance, Delivery, and System Stability
Research into how the removal of beavers affects drainage networks in Europe
A review by the University of Southampton of how the reintroduction of beaver will affect fish in Scotalnd
Summary of evidence that beaver lived in the Sierra Nevada