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Found 10 records similar to Grizzly Bear Occupancy - Ivvavik

Provincial

Boundaries identifying similar behavioural ecotypes and sub-populations of Grizzly bears. This dataset contains versions from multiple years. From 2018 on, NatureServe conservation concern ranking categories (e.g., Very Low, Low, Moderate, High, Extreme Concern) supersede the pre-2018 population status categories (e.g., Viable, Threatened, Extirpated) contained in the field STATUS. NatureServe conservation concern ranking categories reflect population size and trend, genetic and demographic isolation, as well as threats to bears and their habitats.

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020
Date Published: Jan. 21, 2013
Organization: Government of British Columbia
Formats: KML PDF HTML WMS
Keywords:  GBPU, Grizzly Bear, Grizzly Bear Population Unit, Population, bear, grizzly, unit, Government information
Federal

In Waterton Lakes National Park, grizzly bears are used as an umbrella species representing wildlife that are sensitive to human disturbance, whereas the status of secure habitat is used as a surrogate measure for assessing cumulative effects. The status of grizzly bear habitat is therefore considered to be a landscape level indicator of the ecological integrity in Waterton Lakes National Park and the significantly larger regional ecosystem upon which this wide ranging species depends. The Sensitive Species Secure Habitat measureassesses the percent of available grizzly bear habitat in Waterton Lakes National Park; this assessment is based on digital elevation models, remote sensing data, and human activity trail counters.

Last Updated: Apr. 12, 2018
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  sensitive species, grizzly bear, umbrella species, GIS, satellite imagery, digital elevation models, telemetry, remote camera, trail counter
Federal

Sensitivity analyses indicate that a small drop in black bear survival rates greatly increases the risk of extinction in both females and males. Since the mortality rate of bears in the park is directly affected by harvesting intensity and habitat alteration, La Mauricie National Park aims to limit human activities to ensure that a viable black bear population is maintained. The relative abundance of the black bear is assessed in the spring using a network of 30 sampling stations equipped with surveillance cameras or trail cameras..

Last Updated: Sep. 17, 2019
Date Published: Sep. 17, 2019
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  Carnivores, Black Bear, Population Cycle, Trail Camera, Surveillance Camera, Station, Cameras, Mauricie
Provincial

Outline of Moose Habitat area (important grizzly area too)

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020
Date Published: Oct. 12, 2011
Organization: Government of British Columbia
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  BC, Canada, Cariboo, Williams Lake, Williams Lake SRMP, grizzly bear, moose habitat, Government information
Federal

Between 2010 and 2019, 17 remote, motion-activated wildlife cameras (Reconyx PC90 Rapidfire Covert IR, Reconyx PC800 Hyperfire Professional Semi-covert IR and PC 900 Hyperfire Professional High Output Covert IR) were deployed in the park to monitor caribou presence. Cameras were placed non-randomly in accessible locations where animal captures were more likely (e.g. on travel corridors). In 2015, use of the camera data was expanded to the analysis of grey wolf occupancy in Pukaskwa’s coastal forests.

Last Updated: Apr. 15, 2022
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  grey wolf, Canis lupus, Pukaskwa, wildlife camera, occupancy
Federal

This project aims to capture population trends by estimating absolute abundance of American Black Bears (Ursus americanus) every 2-3 years and relative abundance of three forest mammals (American Black Bear, Grey Wolf (Canis lupus) and Black-tailed Deer (Odocoileus hemionus ssp.)) annually. Forty two 6.8 km2 grid cell units on the landscape are surveyed for animal presence three times per season between May and September using remote wildlife cameras. Cameras are cycled through the 42 sites over the course of the sampling season with each survey lasting ca.

Last Updated: Apr. 17, 2018
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  Pacific Rim NPR, American Black Bear (Ursus americanus), Grey Wolf (Canis lupus), Black-tailed Deer (Odocoileus hemionus), Abundance, Occupancy, Remote Cameras
Federal

Motion-detection cameras are a cost-effective and non-invasive tool used in Waterton Lakes National Park for sampling mammal populations and estimating species occurrence. Occupancy modelling, which uses detection/non-detection data from cameras, provides a useful and flexible framework for population trend analyses. Data are collected throughout the year across Waterton Lakes National Park to determine change in the distribution of key animal populations as well as supporting demographic predictions to better inform management.

Last Updated: Apr. 12, 2018
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  multi-species mammal occupancy, native species, cougar, lynx, grizzly bears, red fox, wolf, wolves, wolverine
Provincial

Grizzly bear habitat to be incorporated into the Central Coast Land and Coastal Resource Management Plan

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020
Date Published: Oct. 12, 2011
Organization: Government of British Columbia
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  BC, Canada, Cariboo, Central Coast Forest District, Mid Coast Forest District, Williams Lake, class 1 habitat, class 2 habitat, grizzly bear
Federal

American Badger (jeffersonii subspecies) observations from remote wildlife cameras and incidental observations reported in Yoho National Park between 2004. Each observation is recorded by date, location, and number of individuals observed.

Last Updated: Sep. 21, 2019
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  American Badger, jeffersonii, incidental observations, Yoho National Park
Federal

American Badger (jeffersonii subspecies) observations from remote wildlife cameras and incidental observations reported in Kootenay National Park between 2002 and 2017. Each observation is recorded by date, location, and number of individuals observed.

Last Updated: Apr. 6, 2018
Date Published: Oct. 1, 2017
Organization: Parks Canada
Formats: CSV
Keywords:  American Badger, jeffersonii, incidental observations, Kootenay National Park
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