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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Research examines whether hydrologic restoration leads to increased bird populations in California's mountain meadows.
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Banders at a MAPS station in Bandelier National Monument caught an all-white, juvenile Chipping Sparrow that proved to be albino.
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In recent articles in Birding magazine, IBP's Peter Pyle illustrates how identifying molts & plumages can help birders better understand these species.
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A new genoscape-network model will help prioritize conservation efforts for Wilson's Warblers and other migrants.
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Using photos to track molt progress, Peter Pyle suggests new criteria to distinguish young Masked & Nazca boobies.
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New research suggests that a high proportion of yearlings may indicate that a habitat is less desirable.
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: Helen Loffland, Keegan Tranquillo, Tony Fitzpatrick. Bottom row, L to R: Maggie Smith, Tom Benson, Tom Benson.

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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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