marmots like me make our homes in the mountains of the western United States and Canada.
Specifically, in our study eagles ate fewer Yellow-bellied
Marmots (27.6 versus 40.3%), Chukar Partridge (4.4 versus 11.7%), and Blue Grouse (Dendragapus obscurus) (2.2 versus 13.0%).
However, no studies have simultaneously combined Yellow-bellied
Sapsucker habitat use and host tree selection with host tree morphology and physiology, particularly in the southwestern portion of its U.S.
Early in the past century seven species were found nearly every spring near Urbana but more than 40 years later they were recorded at Charleston in less than half the 23 years: Olive-sided Flycatcher, Yellow-bellied
Flycatcher (5 years), Bewick's Wren (8 years and none after 1984), Winter Wren, Loggerhead Shrike, Black-throated Blue Warbler (3 years) and Pine Warbler.
Surely that option exists for those yellow-bellied
quitters who will probably receive more support from Canadian taxpayers than many of our own disabled war veterans.
Species like the otter and the yellow-bellied
toad live there and these species as well as the habitat itself might be threatened as the construction would reduce the quantity of water in the river.
Post-burn transect searches of the site revealed one yellow-bellied
racer (Coluber constrictor) mortality due to the fire.
Another critter that is pesky but usually not lethal is the yellow-bellied
The land along the Spokane River has been home to yellow-bellied
marmots for thousands of years.
As many a backcountry camper discovers, yellow-bellied
marmots will gnaw through anything to get at stashed food or salty, sweat-stained clothes.
The perpetrators are yellow-bellied
marmots who chew through hoses on automobile engines.
scapulatus) flying foxes, and four isolates from an insectivorous bat (Microchiroptera), the yellow-bellied
sheathtail bat (Saccolaimus flavicentris) (P.
White-throated sparrows, oven-birds rose-breasted grosbeaks, wood thrushes and yellow-bellied
sapsuckers are just a few of the species felled by lit office towers.
While most of Mexico's and Central America's great forest expanses have been razed, new research from the Smithsonian's Migratory Bird Center shows that some migratory species, like the Kentucky warbler and yellow-bellied
flycatcher, can thrive in patches of forest, and even in heavily shaded coffee and cacao plantations.
Luckily, you had the yellow-bellied
sapsuckers to lean on.