1972
NWSC2

Click on any article title to download a pdf version of the article. Selecting the Table of Contents will initiate a download of a pdf of the table of contents and selecting the conference title will initiate a download of the entire proceedings for that year.

 


Table of Contents

Page
 
1
Program chair’s opening remarks NWSGC symposium 2004
W. Heimer
5
A working hypothesis for management of mountain goats…
D. Toweill, S. Gordon, E. Jenkins, T. Kreeger, D. McWhirter
47
Non-alpine habitat use and movements by mountain goats in north-central British Columbia
L. Turney and A. Roberts
49
Effect of helicopter logging on mountain goat behaviour in coastal British Columbia
S. Gordon and S. Wilson
64
Daily and seasonal movement patterns of mountain goats to a mineral lick in north-central British Columbia
L. Turney and R. Blume
65
Modeling core winter habitat and spatial movements of collared mountain goats
J. Keim
87
Present and future mountain goat research in Washington state, USA
C. Rice
101
Mountain goat status and management in Wyoming
D. McWhirter
115
Mountain goat status and management in Idaho
D. Toweill
131
NWSGC Position Statement on helicopter-supported recreation and mountain goats
K. Hurley
137
Measuring movement responses of wintering mountain goats from aerial telemetry occurrences
J. Keim and C. Jerde
139
Mountain goat habitat supply modeling as a paradigm for effective forest stewardship planning
P. Hengeveld and S. McNay
140
Ospika mountain goat adaptive management trial
M. Wood, F. Corbould, and G. Blackburn
141
Parasite fauna of mountain goats (Oreamnos americanus) in the Northwest Territories, British Columbia, and Idaho
E. Jenkins, E. Hoberg, A. Veitch, H. Schwantje, M. Wood, D. Toweill, S. Kutz, and L. Polley
159
Does biological knowledge make any difference in wild sheep management?
W.E. Heimer and K.M. Gordon
167

Habitat selection, movement and range fidelity of Stone’s sheep
A. Walker and K. Parker
168
The northern Richardson Mountains Dall’s sheep ecology study
D. Auriat
169
Top-down and bottom-up regulation of bighorn sheep populations in New Mexico, USA
E. M. Rominger
171
Protecting bighorn sheep habitat – A worthy cause?
G. Erickson
179
Brucellosis in captive Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep (Ovis canadensis) caused by natural exposure to Brucella abortus biovar 4
T. Kreeger, W.E. Cook, W.H. Edwards, and T. Cornish
180
Evolutionary genetics of Pasteurella isolated from wild and domestic sheep and domestic goats
S.T. Kelley, E.F. Cassirer, G.C. Weiser, and A.C.S. Ward
181
Bighorn sheep, horizontal visibility, and GIS
N.J. DeCesare and D.H. Pletscher
191
A sightability model for helicopter surveys of bighorn sheep in Hells Canyon
E.F. Cassirer and P. Zager
192
Evaluation of winter tick infestation and associated hair loss on low-elevation wintering Stone’s sheep in northern British Columbia
M.D. Wood and H.M. Schwantje
193
Inferred negative effect of “Trophy Hunting” in Alberta: the great Ram Mountain/NATURE controversy
W. E. Heimer
211
Wild Sheep Capture Guidelines
C. Foster


 

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For further information, please contact :
Kevin Hurley
Wild Sheep Foundation
Senior Conservation Director
412 Pronghorn Trail
Bozeman, MT 59718
Phone: 406-404-8753
Cell: 307-899-9375
khurley@wildsheepfoundation.org
www.wildsheepfoundation.org