Distribution Of Sage-Grouse In North America

Micheal A. Schroeder
Camreron L. Aldridge
Anthony D. Apa
Joseph R. Bohne
Clait E. Braun
S. Dwight Bunnell
John W. Connelly
Pat A. Delbert
Scott C. Gardner
Mark A. Hilliard
Gerald D. Kobriger
Susan M. Mcadam
Clinton W. McCarthy
John J. McCarthy
Dean L. Mitchell
Eric V. Rick
The Condor 106:363–376
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Accurate mapping of a species’ distribution is extremely important, particularly in an age where satellite imagery and habitat maps can be linked with management scenarios involving issues of population viability, land-use planning, and habitat quality, quantity, and distribution (Wisdom, Rowland, et al. 2002, Wisdom, Wales, et al. 2002). These possibilities are complicated by variation in types of distributions. For example, some maps are not available at a scale adequate for specific management concerns. Furthermore, the distribution for most species is not constant. Some species may acquire range or become extirpated in areas, with the contractions and expansions resulting in an altered current distribution.
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University of Arizona

The Rangelands West collection includes articles, websites, reports, and multimedia resources focused on issues relevant to the Western U.S.  Also included are resources emanating from the 19 land-grant universitires that are members of the Rangelands Partnership and made available throught their respective state Rangelands websites.