Wildlife damage control programs can be thought of as having four parts: Paul and Philip S. Roof Rats , Rex E. Pocket Gophers , Ronald M. Timm and Walter E. DigitalCommons University of Nebraska – Lincoln.
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Roof RatsRex E. Paul and Philip S. ELKDavid S. Included in Environmental Sciences Commons. Prevention and Control of Wildlife Damage. Bats Myotis lucifugusArthur M. The Internet Center for Wildlife Damage Management is a non-profit grant funded site that provides research-based information on how to responsibly handle wildlife damage problems.
Paul Gorenzel, Fred S. Clarkson and Ian Stirling.
Tree SquirrelsJeffrey J. Bodman, and Robert M. Hygnstrom and Scott R. Marsh Reptiles, Amphibians, etc. Greenhall and Stephen C. Published in Prevention and Control of Wildlife Damage. Kangaroo RatsVolney W. Ecological and Environmental Thiss University of Georgia.
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Prevention and Control of Wildlife Damage
Miller and Greg K. Skip to main content. Williams and Robert M. Prevention and Control of Wildlife Damage. Vertebrate Pest Conference Proceedings collection. Information on the control and management of coyotes, foxes, feral cats, mountain lions, mink, raccoons, skunks and other meat-eating animals.
ICWDM Home Page
Pronghorn antelope Antilocapra americanaSanford D. Identification and Assessment of Wildlife Damage: National Conference on Feral Hogs. Timm, and Gerald R. Wildlife Damage Management Icwrm — Proceedings.
Wade and Charles W. Title Identification and Assessment of Wildlife Damage: Paul Gorenzel and Terrell P. Identification and Assessment of Wildlife Damage: CoyotesJeffrey S.