By Ben Collen, Nathalie Pettorelli, Jonathan E. M. Baillie, Sarah M. Durant
Chapter 1 Biodiversity tracking and Conservation: Bridging the Gaps among worldwide dedication and native motion (pages 1–16): Ben Collen, Nathalie Pettorelli, Jonathan E. M. Baillie and Sarah M. Durant
Chapter 2 monitoring switch in National?Level Conservation prestige: nationwide pink Lists (pages 17–44): Ben Collen, Janine Griffiths, Yolan Friedmann, Jon Paul Rodriguez, Franklin Rojas?Suarez and Jonathan E. M. Baillie
Chapter three The flora and fauna photo Index: A Biodiversity Indicator for prime Trophic degrees (pages 45–70): Timothy G. O'Brien and Margaret F. Kinnaird
Chapter four monitoring swap in Abundance: The dwelling Planet Index (pages 71–94): Ben Collen, Louise McRae, Jonathan Loh, Stefanie Deinet, Adriana De Palma, Robyn Manley and Jonathan E. M. Baillie
Chapter five satellite tv for pc Data?Based Indices to watch Land Use and Habitat alterations (pages 95–119): Nathalie Pettorelli
Chapter 6 symptoms of weather swap affects on Biodiversity (pages 120–137): Wendy B. Foden, Georgina M. Mace and Stuart H. M. Butchart
Chapter 7 tracking traits in organic Invasion, its effect and coverage Responses (pages 138–158): Piero Genovesi, Stuart H. M. Butchart, Melodie A. McGeoch and David B. Roy
Chapter eight Exploitation Indices: constructing international and nationwide Metrics of flora and fauna Use and alternate (pages 159–188): Rosamunde E. A. Almond, Stuart H. M. Butchart, Thomasina E. E. Oldfield, Louise McRae and Steven de Bie
Chapter nine customized Measures of intake and improvement within the Context of Biodiversity Conservation: Connecting the Ecological Footprint Calculation with the Human Footprint Map (pages 189–209): Eric W. Sanderson
Chapter 10 Indicator Bats application: A approach for the worldwide Acoustic tracking of Bats (pages 211–247): Kate E. Jones, Jon A. Russ, Andriy?Taras Bashta, Zoltalan Bilhari, Colin Catto, Istvan Csosz, Alexander Gorbachev, Paleter Gyorfi, Alice Hughes, Igor Ivashkiv, Natalia Koryagina, Anikalo Kurali, Steve Langton, Alanna Collen, Georgiana Margiean, Ivan Pandourski, Stuart Parsons, Igor Prokofev, Abigel Szodoray?Paradi, Farkas Szodoray?Paradi, Elena Tilova, Charlotte L. Walters, Aidan Weatherill and Oleg Zavarzin
Chapter eleven Occupancy tools for Conservation administration (pages 248–264): Darryl I. MacKenzie and James T. Reardon
Chapter 12 tracking and comparing the Socioeconomic affects of Conservation tasks on neighborhood groups (pages 265–290): Katherine Homewood
Chapter thirteen technological know-how to coverage Linkages for the Post?2010 Biodiversity objectives (pages 291–310): Georgina M. Mace, Charles Perrings, Philippe Le Prestre, Wolfgang Cramer, Sandra Diaz, Anne Larigauderie, Robert J. Scholes and Harold A. Mooney
Chapter 14 construction Sustainable nationwide tracking Networks (pages 311–334): Sarah M. Durant
Chapter 15 tracking within the actual international (pages 335–347): Julia P. G. Jones
Chapter sixteen tracking in UNDP?GEF Biodiversity initiatives: Balancing Conservation Priorities, monetary Realities, and clinical Rigour (pages 348–401): Sultana Bashir
Chapter 17 Scaling Up or Down? LinkingGlobal and nationwide Biodiversity signs and Reporting (pages 402–420): Philip Bubb
Chapter 18 holding Biodiversity in a Target?Driven international (pages 421–438): Simon N. Stuart and Ben Collen
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Additional resources for Biodiversity Monitoring and Conservation: Bridging the Gap between Global Commitment and Local Action
A second stage then requires the evaluation of whether a rescue effect might be apparent from populations of the same species over the national or regional border. The initial category assignation can then be upgraded or downgraded depending on immigration and emigration between populations (IUCN, 2003). It follows that if a population is isolated or endemic, the global Red List is still applicable and as certain regions are important as migratory stopovers or feeding sites, even non-breeding taxa should be included in National Red Lists (G¨ardenfors, 2001).
2008). The subjectivity of this early method Biodiversity Monitoring and Conservation: Bridging the Gap between Global Commitment and Local Action, First Edition. M. Baillie and Sarah M. Durant. © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Published 2013 by John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. Ben Collen et al. 1 Red List Index of species survival, PLoS Biology. was recognized (Fitter and Fitter, 1987; Mace and Lande, 1991), and subsequently developed into a set of objective criteria, concluding with the publication of the 1994 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species (IUCN, 1994), which was later updated in 2001 (IUCN, 2001).
Of species 27 8 79 136 248 182 Thirty-eight (13%) species were assessed as Near Threatened, and the remaining147 (50%) as Least Concern. A range of management recommendations were devised through the Red Listing process. Of the recommendations, the vast majority concerned establishing greater monitoring networks to track populations, and conducting further research into various aspects of species biology, threat status, trends, and taxonomy (for smaller mammals). 3). The primary threats causing decline in many mammals include habitat loss and land transformation through deforestation, agriculture, timber planting, and urban and industrial development.
Biodiversity Monitoring and Conservation: Bridging the Gap between Global Commitment and Local Action by Ben Collen, Nathalie Pettorelli, Jonathan E. M. Baillie, Sarah M. Durant