Tag Results: HistoryBack
A review of the beaver’s history, population change, distribution, and population estimates in Europe.
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.
This first webinar in the Association of State Wetland Managers (ASWM) and Bureau of Land Management (BLM) co-hosted six-part webinar series on beaver restoration details how beaver affect the land and the hydrologic impacts from loss of beaver through various hunting, trapping and removal activities. The webinar shared the role that beavers and beaver dam analogs (BDAs) can play in stream restoration.
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 44 minute Baltimore Sun podcast by Dan Rodricks on beavers and their impact. He interviews beaver experts Frances Backhouse, Mike Callahan, and Scott McGill on the history, present management and future of beavers in North America. Recorded in Feb. 2, 2018
A brief overview of beaver history, ecology and management in North America.
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.
If beavers are to have a place in the current landscape configurations of modern America, we must make space for them.
Summary of evidence that beaver lived in the Sierra Nevada
Summary of the benefits of beavers, their conflicts with humans, and the policies and conditions that affect their survival
A story told by Paul Schaffer of an Oregon Supreme court case in 1939.
This paper examines how to anticipate the implications of beaver reintroduction in the design of wetlands and urban natural areas. Three case studies in Seattle, WA, are presented to identify various approaches, successes, and management strategies.