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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Free webinars hosted or co-hosted by IBP.
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New study using MAPS data shows that reintroduction of bison in high densities is detrimental to Bobolinks.
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Black-backed Woodpeckers hatched in older burns are more likely to disperse in search of recently burned forests.
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Marvin Tórrez has been part of the MoSI program since it began in 2002.
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IBP works with Humboldt-Toiyabe National Forest to monitor this unusual owl species.
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: Nico Arcilla, IBP, Julio Mulero. Bottom row, L to R: Marvin Tórrez, Julio Mulero, Beth Gillogly.

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WEBINARS
Webinar entry #1
Webinar entry #2
 
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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