Author: | Wildlife
Watson, J. W., Duff, A. A. and Davies, R. W. (2014), Home range and resource selection by GPS-monitored adult golden eagles in the Columbia Plateau Ecoregion: Implications for wind power development. Journal of Wildlife Management, 78(6): 1012–1021. doi:10.1002/jwmg.745 [download PDF]
Katzner, T. E., Brandes, D., Miller, T., Lanzone, M., Maisonneuve, C., Tremblay, J. A., Mulvihill, R. and Merovich, G. T. (2012), Topography drives migratory flight altitude of golden eagles: implications for on-shore wind energy development. Journal of Applied Ecology, 49(5): 1178–1186. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2664.2012.02185.x [download PDF]
Graff, B. J., Jenks, J. A., Stafford, J. D., Jensen, K. C. and Grovenburg, T. W. (2016), Assessing spring direct mortality to avifauna from wind energy facilities in the Dakotas. Journal of Wildlife Management, 80(4): 736–745. doi:10.1002/jwmg.1051 [download PDF]
Pylant, C. L., Nelson, D. M., Fitzpatrick, M. C., Gates, J. E. and Keller, S. R. (2016), Geographic origins and population genetics of bats killed at wind-energy facilities. Ecological Applications, 26(5): 1381–1395. doi:10.1890/15-0541 [download PDF]
Voigt, C. C., Lindecke, O., Schönborn, S., Kramer-Schadt, S. and Lehmann, D. (2016), Habitat use of migratory bats killed during autumn at wind turbines. Ecological Applications, 26(3): 771–783. doi:10.1890/15-0671 [download PDF]
Baerwald, E. F., W. P. Patterson, and R. M. R. Barclay (2014), Origins and migratory patterns of bats killed by wind turbines in southern Alberta: evidence from stable isotopes. Ecosphere 5(9): 1–17. doi:10.1890/ES13-00380.1 [download PDF]
Kunz, T. H., Arnett, E. B., Erickson, W. P., Hoar, A. R., Johnson, G. D., Larkin, R. P., Strickland, M. D., Thresher, R. W. and Tuttle, M. D. (2007), Ecological impacts of wind energy development on bats: questions, research needs, and hypotheses. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, 5(6): 315–324. doi:10.1890/1540-9295(2007)5[315:EIOWED]2.0.CO;2 [download PDF]
This material is the work of the author(s) indicated. Any opinions expressed in it are not necessarily those of National Wind Watch.
The copyright of this material resides with the author(s). As part of its noncommercial effort to present the environmental, social, scientific, and economic issues of large-scale wind power development to a global audience seeking such information, National Wind Watch endeavors to observe “fair use” as provided for in section 107 of U.S. Copyright Law and similar “fair dealing” provisions of the copyright laws of other nations. Send queries to query/wind-watch.org.
|Wind Watch relies entirely
on User Funding