Open Government Portal

Found 10 records similar to Ungulate Winter Range - Draft - Peace Region

Provincial

An Ungulate Winter Range (UWR) is defined as an area that contains habitat that is necessary to meet the winter habitat requirements of an ungulate species. UWRs are based on current understanding of ungulate habitat requirements in winter, as interpreted by FLNR regional staff from current scientific and management literature, local knowledge, and other expertise from the region. UWRs within this set of data are currently in the review and consultation stage of the area designation process. As UWRs are designated they will be moved into the Approved Ungulate Winter Range dataset.

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020
Date Published: Jun. 24, 2015
Organization: Government of British Columbia
Formats: KML WMS HTML
Keywords:  UWR, specified area, ungulate winter range, Government information
Provincial

The dataset contains approved legal boundaries for ungulate winter range and specified areas for ungulate species.

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2020
Date Published: Mar. 9, 2011
Organization: Government of British Columbia
Formats: KML WMS HTML
Keywords:  UWR, specified areas for ungulate species, ungulate winter range, Government information
Federal

These surveys focus on two abundant shorebird species, Western Sandpiper (Calidris mauri) and Dunlin (Calidris alpina), and are conducted at a large mudflat on Roberts Bank, Delta, British Columbia, approximately 35 km south of Vancouver. These survey counts began in 1991 and are conducted annually during the northern migration period (April and May). Species-specific counts are derived from total flock counts multiplied by an estimate of percentage composition of the two species. The Brunswick Point study site (49°03′ N, 123°09′ W) extends over the southern third of Roberts Bank, and encompasses a large mudflat (tidal range = 0 – 3.8 m) separated from agricultural fields by a dike.

Last Updated: Nov. 17, 2016
Date Published: May 24, 2016
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Roberts Bank, Shorebird Surveys, British Columbia, Biota
Federal

Forest Total Aboveground Biomass 2015Total aboveground biomass. Individual tree total aboveground biomass is calculated using species-specific equations. In the measured ground plots, aboveground biomass per hectare is calculated by summing the values of all trees within a plot and dividing by the area of the plot. Aboveground biomass may be separated into various biomass components (e.g.

Last Updated: Apr. 8, 2020
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2020
Organization: Natural Resources Canada
Formats: WMS PDF HTML ZIP
Keywords:  Forests
Federal

Forest Gross Stem Volume 2015Gross stem volume. Individual tree gross volumes are calculated using species-specific allometric equations. In the measured ground plots, gross total volume per hectare is calculated by summing the gross total volume of all trees and dividing by the area of the plot (units = m3ha-1). Products relating the structure of Canada's forested ecosystems have been generated and made openly accessible.

Last Updated: Apr. 8, 2020
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2020
Organization: Natural Resources Canada
Formats: WMS PDF HTML ZIP
Keywords:  Forests
Federal

A Conservation Unit (CU) is a group of wild Pacific salmon sufficiently isolated from other groups that, if extirpated, is very unlikely to recolonize naturally within an acceptable timeframe, such as a human lifetime or a specified number of salmon generations. Holtby and Ciruna (2007) provided a framework for aggregating the five species of salmon (genus Oncorhynchus) found on Canada’s Pacific coast into species-specific CUs based on three primary characteristics: ecotypology, life history and genetics. The first stage in the description of the Conservation Units is based solely on ecology. The ecotypologies used in this framework include a combined characterization of both freshwater and near-shore marine environments, and is termed “joint adaptive zone”.

Last Updated: Dec. 7, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2017
Organization: Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Formats: XLSX HTML
Keywords:  Chinook Salmon, Chum Salmon, Coho Salmon, Pink Salmon, Sockeye Salmon, Escapement, Conservation Units, Wild Salmon Policy, Pacific
Federal

A Conservation Unit (CU) is a group of wild Pacific salmon sufficiently isolated from other groups that, if extirpated, is very unlikely to recolonize naturally within an acceptable timeframe, such as a human lifetime or a specified number of salmon generations. Holtby and Ciruna (2007) provided a framework for aggregating the five species of salmon (genus Oncorhynchus) found on Canada’s Pacific coast into species-specific CUs based on three primary characteristics: ecotypology, life history and genetics. The first stage in the description of the Conservation Units is based solely on ecology. The ecotypologies used in this framework include a combined characterization of both freshwater and near-shore marine environments, and is termed “joint adaptive zone”.

Last Updated: Dec. 10, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2017
Organization: Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Formats: SHP XLSX CSV HTML ESRI REST
Keywords:  Chinook Salmon, Escapement, Conservation Units, Wild Salmon Policy, Pacific, British Columbia, Yukon Territory, Fisheries management, Fisheries policy
Federal

A Conservation Unit (CU) is a group of wild Pacific salmon sufficiently isolated from other groups that, if extirpated, is very unlikely to recolonize naturally within an acceptable timeframe, such as a human lifetime or a specified number of salmon generations. Holtby and Ciruna (2007) provided a framework for aggregating the five species of salmon (genus Oncorhynchus) found on Canada’s Pacific coast into species-specific CUs based on three primary characteristics: ecotypology, life history and genetics. The first stage in the description of the Conservation Units is based solely on ecology. The ecotypologies used in this framework include a combined characterization of both freshwater and near-shore marine environments, and is termed “joint adaptive zone”.

Last Updated: Dec. 7, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2017
Organization: Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Formats: SHP XLSX CSV HTML ESRI REST
Keywords:  Sockeye Salmon, Escapement, Conservation Units, Wild Salmon Policy, Pacific, British Columbia, Yukon Territory, Fish, Fisheries management
Federal

A Conservation Unit (CU) is a group of wild Pacific salmon sufficiently isolated from other groups that, if extirpated, is very unlikely to recolonize naturally within an acceptable timeframe, such as a human lifetime or a specified number of salmon generations. Holtby and Ciruna (2007) provided a framework for aggregating the five species of salmon (genus Oncorhynchus) found on Canada’s Pacific coast into species-specific CUs based on three primary characteristics: ecotypology, life history and genetics. The first stage in the description of the Conservation Units is based solely on ecology. The ecotypologies used in this framework include a combined characterization of both freshwater and near-shore marine environments, and is termed “joint adaptive zone”.

Last Updated: Dec. 7, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2017
Organization: Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Formats: SHP XLSX HTML ESRI REST CSV
Keywords:  Sockeye Salmon, Escapement, Conservation Units, Wild Salmon Policy, Pacific, British Columbia, Yukon Territory, Conservation areas, Fisheries management
Federal

A Conservation Unit (CU) is a group of wild Pacific salmon sufficiently isolated from other groups that, if extirpated, is very unlikely to recolonize naturally within an acceptable timeframe, such as a human lifetime or a specified number of salmon generations. Holtby and Ciruna (2007) provided a framework for aggregating the five species of salmon (genus Oncorhynchus) found on Canada’s Pacific coast into species-specific CUs based on three primary characteristics: ecotypology, life history and genetics. The first stage in the description of the Conservation Units is based solely on ecology. The ecotypologies used in this framework include a combined characterization of both freshwater and near-shore marine environments, and is termed “joint adaptive zone”.

Last Updated: Dec. 7, 2021
Date Published: Jan. 1, 2017
Organization: Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Formats: SHP XLSX HTML ESRI REST CSV
Keywords:  Coho Salmon, Escapement, Conservation Units, Wild Salmon Policy, Pacific, British Columbia, Yukon Territory, Fisheries policy, Fisheries
Date modified: