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The responses of individual species to environmental changes can be manifested at multiple levels that range from individual-level (i.e., behavioral responses) to population-level (i.e., demographic) impacts. Major environmental changes that ultimately result in population level impacts are often first detected as individual-level responses. For example, herbivores respond to limited forage availability during drought periods by increasing the duration of foraging periods and expanding home range areas to compensate for the reduction in forage. However, if the individual-level responses are not sufficient to compensate for reduced forage availability, reduced survival and reproductive rates may result. We studied...
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Conclusions: In fragmented watersheds, macrohabitat attributes measured at the patch scale were far more effective in predicting trout translocation success than measurements taken at the landscape scale Thresholds/Learnings: As a course filter indicator of cutthroat trout translocation success, the study found that translocations have a greater than 50% chance of fruitful establishment in watersheds >14.7km2 in area. Synopsis: This study aimed to identify stream-scale and basin-scale macrohabitat attributes limiting successful translocation and persistence of native cutthroat trout populations in fragmented landscapes along the Rio Grande. The study developed models of habitat attributes measured at two scales...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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Historically, Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout occupied all cool waters in the Rio Grande drainage, including the Chama, Jemez and Rio San Jose drainages, along with suitable waters of the Pecos and Canadian drainages. They currently live in only about 100 headwater streams, occupying 10 percent of their former range. They have a yellowish green-gray to gray body with scattered black spots, and a densely spotted tail. Adults grow up to 12-13 inches long. The Rio Grande Cutthroat has officially been designated as the New Mexico State Fish.
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These data depict the distribution of the Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout in North-central New Mexico created by the Forest Ecosystem Restoration Analysis (ForestERA) project, and stream segments containing Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout, Rio Grande Chub, and Rio Grande Sucker populations on the Rio Grande National Forest in South Central Colorado created by the Colorado Division of Wildlife.
The responses of individual species to environmental changes can be manifested at multiple levels that range from individual-level (i.e., behavioral responses) to population-level (i.e., demographic) impacts. Major environmental changes that ultimately result in population level impacts are often first detected as individual-level responses. For example, herbivores respond to limited forage availability during drought periods by increasing the duration of foraging periods and expanding home range areas to compensate for the reduction in forage. However, if the individual-level responses are not sufficient to compensate for reduced forage availability, reduced survival and reproductive rates may result. We studied...
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Cutthroat trout (CT; Oncorhynchus clarki ssp.) are extremely imperiled owing to a variety of stressors. Changing climate is adding to these stressors that have already relegated CT in the Southern Rocky Mountains to less than 35% of their native habitat. The Rio Grande CT (O. c. virginalis) occupies 12% of its native range and is currently under review for ESA listing as federally threatened. Changing thermal regimes, hydroclimate, and disturbance regimes will continue to alter the remaining habitat of Rio Grande CT. An understanding the status and trends of Rio Grande CT thermal habitats and the vulnerability of these habitats to climate driven changes in temperature and stochastic disturbance regimes would enable...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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Increasing temperatures and decreasing precipitation threaten the persistence of the Rio Grande cutthroat trout, the southernmost subspecies of cutthroat trout, found only in parts of New Mexico and Colorado. This subspecies appears to be more vulnerable to drought than more northern subspecies, because it occupies small and fragmented streams which are at greater risk of drying up during drought. Most notably, in 2002 drought in the Southwest resulted in the loss of 14 different Rio Grande cutthroat trout populations – about 10% of the total population. While it is known that drought is having an effect on Rio Grande cutthroat trout, the specific ways in which individuals and populations are affected by drought...
The responses of individual species to environmental changes can be manifested at multiple levels that range from individual-level (i.e., behavioral responses) to population-level (i.e., demographic) impacts. Major environmental changes that ultimately result in population level impacts are often first detected as individual-level responses. For example, herbivores respond to limited forage availability during drought periods by increasing the duration of foraging periods and expanding home range areas to compensate for the reduction in forage. However, if the individual-level responses are not sufficient to compensate for reduced forage availability, reduced survival and reproductive rates may result. We studied...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...
The responses of individual species to environmental changes can be manifested at multiple levels that range from individual-level (i.e., behavioral responses) to population-level (i.e., demographic) impacts. Major environmental changes that ultimately result in population level impacts are often first detected as individual-level responses. For example, herbivores respond to limited forage availability during drought periods by increasing the duration of foraging periods and expanding home range areas to compensate for the reduction in forage. However, if the individual-level responses are not sufficient to compensate for reduced forage availability, reduced survival and reproductive rates may result. We studied...
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This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC) within native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat.The native fish assemblage current distribution and potentially suitable habitat extent was determined by combining the distribution of Rio Grande cutthroat trout, Rio Grande chub, and Rio Grande sucker (provided by BLM and CDOW) and clipping to the study area for the SLV-TP Landscape Assessment. This dataset presents current and future change agent models and combined future potential for change (PFC). Potential for change (PFC) was determined by calculating the maximum potential for change among all change agents within each...


map background search result map search result map Minimum habitat requirements for establishing translocated cutthroat trout populations. Identifying refuge streams and lakes for Rio Grande cutthroat trout in a changing climate The Effects of Drought on Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout: The Role of Stream Flow and Temperature Rio Grande Cutthroat Species Distribution BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Climate BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Vegetation Departure BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Invasives BLM REA SLV 2013 Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout Distribution BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Human Development BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Potential for Change BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Climate BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Landscape Intactness BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Invasives BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Fire BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Landscape Intactness BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish Habitat 1km Poly The Effects of Drought on Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout: The Role of Stream Flow and Temperature BLM REA SLV 2013 Rio Grande Cutthroat Trout Distribution BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Climate BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Vegetation Departure BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Invasives BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Human Development BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Potential for Change BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Climate BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Landscape Intactness BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Invasives BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Fire BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish PFC 1km Poly Near Term Landscape Intactness BLM REA SLV 2013 NativeFish Habitat 1km Poly Identifying refuge streams and lakes for Rio Grande cutthroat trout in a changing climate Minimum habitat requirements for establishing translocated cutthroat trout populations. Rio Grande Cutthroat Species Distribution