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- 4Auger-Méthé, Marie
- 3DeMars, Craig A.
- 3Derocher, Andrew E.
- 2Cluff, H.D.
- 2Frame, P.F.
- 2Freeman, Milton M.R.
- 14Graduate Studies and Research, Faculty of
- 14Graduate Studies and Research, Faculty of/Theses and Dissertations
- 7Biological Sciences, Department of
- 4Biological Sciences, Department of/Journal Articles (Biological Sciences)
- 3Biological Sciences, Department of/Research Data and Materials (Biological Sciences)
- 2Sustainable Forest Management Network
Masters thesis. Examines relationship between moose browsing and willow growth on a moose winter range.
The life cycle and systematics of Parelaphostrongylus odocoilei (Nematoda: Metastrongyloidea), a a parasite of mule deer (Odocoileus hemionus hemionus), with special reference to the molluscan intermediate hostDownload
Doctoral thesis. Study area was within a 9 km radius of Jasper townsite.
Masters thesis. Mountain caribou studied from September 1975 to December 1977 from both population and phytosociological viewpoints. // "The Alberta Fish and Wildlife Division and Northwood are gratefully acknowledged for their assistance" -- p. viii.
Studies of woodland caribou (Rangifer tarandus caribou) in the Birch Mountains of northeastern Alberta were conducted from January 1976 through June 1978. Twenty-nine caribou were radio collared and repeatedly located from fixed wing aircraft. Eight capture-related deaths were associated with...
Reproduction and transmission of the winter tick, Dermacentor albipictus (Packard) in central AlbertaDownload
Masters thesis. A two part study, involving a field and laboratory component, was developed to provide information on the reproductive performance and transmission of D. albipictus under field conditions and relate this information to the die-off of moose in Alberta.
This manual attempts to summarize and highlight information to assist in defining species habitat relationships relevant to Alberta environments and for a number of Alberta wildlife species. The degree of specificity of the summaries, in part or whole, varies according to the background...
Wolves (Canis lupus) on the Canadian barrens are intimately linked to migrating herds of barren-ground caribou (Rangifer tarandus). We deployed a Global Positioning System (GPS) radio collar on an adult female wolf to record her movements in response to changing caribou densities near her den...
Wolf Reproduction in Response to Caribou Migration and Industrial Development on the Central Barrens of Mainland CanadaDownload
Reproductive success of mammals is greatly influenced by food availability. Where wolves (Canis lupus) prey on migratory barren-ground caribou (Rangifer tarandus), caribou migration patterns strongly influence food availability for wolves. However, industrial development in formerly undeveloped...