The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
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  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
  • The INSTITUTE for BIRD POPULATIONS
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How a seasoned crew helped IBP continue monitoring birds in the Pacific Northwest's national parks during an uncertain summer.
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Recent research by IBP and Yosemite scientists shows that the park's Spotted Owls fared better than expected following the 2013 Rim Fire.
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Researchers used MAPS banding data + noise estimates to study how anthropogenic noise affects songbirds.
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Dr. Andrew Kinslow uses the MAPS banding program to boost scientific literacy & foster a conservation ethic in his high school students.
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Ron is one of IBP's bird banding gurus and a data wrangler extraordinaire. He's been helping make the MAPS program a success since 2005.
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Bombus occidentalis is in decline and IBP is helping gather the data needed to inform an ESA listing decision.
Photo Credits: Studying the Effects of Climate Change: Allie Bird. Monitoring Bird Populations in Our National Parks: Marty Frye. Training the Next Generation: Mandy Holmgren. Bird Pop!, Top Row, L to R: Tom Murray, Jake Bourque, Gary Yanchek. Bottom row, L to R: Ian Hendrickson, IBP, BumbleBCons.

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ABOUT OUR WORK
The Institute for Bird Populations enables science-based conservation of species and habitats by studying the abundance, demography, and ecology of birds and other wildlife.
We collaborate locally, nationally, and globally with government agencies, universities, and NGOs to assess the effects of climate change, land management actions, and other ecological stressors on bird populations, and prescribe practical solutions to conservation challenges.
We use cutting-edge science, and frequently publish results in peer-reviewed journals.
 
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