Filters: Tags: USGSEMALOWSB SMC: Greater sagegrouse (X)
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Boundary of the conservation assessment of Greater Sagegrouse and sagebrush habitat conducted by the Western Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies. The boundary is derived from the presettlement distribution of the Sagegrouse (Schroeder et al., 2004).
This map depicts the proportion of nonSagegrouse habitat with 18km of each pixel. The map was produced using a moving window analysis on the Distribution of NonSage Grouse Habitat in the Conservation Assessment Area with a search radius of 18km. The product of the moving window was the mean pixel value within the window. This map has a 540m resolution.
Categories: Data;
Types: Downloadable,
GeoTIFF,
Map Service,
Raster;
Tags: Alberta,
Arizona,
British Columbia,
California,
Canada,
All data layers included in this data release were created using the Prioritizing Restoration of Sagebrush Ecosystems Tool (PReSET) tool, which relies on spatial inputs on species distributions and likelihood of restoration success to select parcels for sagebrush restoration. The PReSET is a workflow that relies on the prioritizr package in program R to identify parcels for effective and meaningful sagebrush restoration.Inputs into the tool included occupancy data layers for six focal species (Brewer’s sparrow (Spizella breweri), sagebrush sparrow (Artemisiospiza nevadensis), sage thrasher (Oreoscoptes montanus), greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus), pronghorn (Antilocapra americana) and greater shorthorned...
Greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) have been declining both spatially and numerically throughout their range due to anthropogenic disturbance and loss and fragmentation of sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) habitats. Understanding how sagegrouse respond to these habitat alterations and disturbances, particularly the types of disturbances and extent at which they respond, is critical to designing management actions and prioritizing areas of conservation. To address these needs, we developed this spatially explicit model of the relationship between occurrence and abundance of greater sagegrouse and multiscaled measures of vegetation, abiotic, and disturbance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment (WBEA)...
Greater sagegrouse general use relative abundance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment area
Greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) have been declining both spatially and numerically throughout their range due to anthropogenic disturbance and loss and fragmentation of sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) habitats. Understanding how sagegrouse respond to these habitat alterations and disturbances, particularly the types of disturbances and extent at which they respond, is critical to designing management actions and prioritizing areas of conservation. To address these needs, we developed this spatially explict model of the relationship between occurrence and abundance of greater sagegrouse and multiscaled measures of vegetation, abiotic, and disturbance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment (WBEA)...
Agricultural land cover in the study area for the conservation assessment of Greater Sagegrouse conducted by the Western Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies. This dataset was developed from Sagestitch, an Eastern Washington Shrubsteppe Mapping Project, several state level GAP products (AZ, CA, NM, OR, and WA), National Landcover Data (ND,SD,NE), and the PFRA' s Generalized Landcover (Alberta, Saskatchewan).
Identifying ecologically relevant reference sites is important for evaluating ecosystem recovery, but the relevance of references that are temporally static is unclear in the context of vast landscapes with varying disturbance and environmental contexts over space and time. This question is pertinent for landscapes dominated by sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) which face a suite of threats from disturbance and development but also have lengthy recovery times. Here, we applied a dynamic reference approach to studying and projecting recovery of sagebrush on former oil and gas well pads in southwestern Wyoming, USA using over 3 decades of remote sensing data (19852018). We also used quantile regression to evaluate factors...
All data layers included in this data release were created using the Prioritizing Restoration of Sagebrush Ecosystems Tool (PReSET) tool, which relies on spatial inputs on species distributions and likelihood of restoration success to select parcels for sagebrush restoration. The PReSET is a workflow that relies on the prioritizr package in program R to identify parcels for effective and meaningful sagebrush restoration. Inputs into the tool included occupancy data layers for six focal species (Brewer’s sparrow (Spizella breweri), sagebrush sparrow (Artemisiospiza nevadensis), sage thrasher (Oreoscoptes montanus), greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus), pronghorn (Antilocapra americana) and greater shorthorned...
This map depicts the proportion of nonSagegrouse habitat within 54km of each pixel. The map was produced using a moving window analysis on the Distribution of NonSage Grouse Habitat in the Conservation Assessment Area with a search radius of 54km. The product of the moving window was the mean pixel value within the window. This map has a 540m resolution.
Categories: Data;
Types: Downloadable,
GeoTIFF,
Map Service,
Raster;
Tags: Alberta,
Arizona,
British Columbia,
California,
Canada,
Greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) have been declining both spatially and numerically throughout their range due to anthropogenic disturbance and loss and fragmentation of sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) habitats. Understanding how sagegrouse respond to these habitat alterations and disturbances, particularly the types of disturbances and extent at which they respond, is critical to designing management actions and prioritizing areas of conservation. To address these needs, we developed this spatially explict model of the relationship between occurrence and abundance of greater sagegrouse and multiscaled measures of vegetation, abiotic, and disturbance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment (WBEA)...
Sagebrush recovery analyzed with a dynamic reference approach in southwestern Wyoming, USA 19852018
Identifying ecologically relevant reference sites is important for evaluating ecosystem recovery, but the relevance of references that are temporally static is unclear in the context of vast landscapes with disturbance and environmental contexts varying over space and time. This question is pertinent for landscapes dominated by sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) which face a suite of threats from disturbance and development but also have lengthy recovery times. Here, we applied a dynamic reference approach to studying and projecting recovery of sagebrush on former oil and gas well pads in southwestern Wyoming, USA, using over 3 decades of remote sensing data (1985–2018). We also used quantile regression to evaluate factors...
This map depicts the proportion of nonSagegrouse habitat within 5km of each pixel. The map was produced using a moving window analysis on the Distribution of NonSage Grouse Habitat in the Conservation Assessment Area with a search radius of 5km. The product of the moving window was the mean pixel value within the window. This map has a 540m resolution.
Categories: Data;
Types: Downloadable,
GeoTIFF,
Map Service,
Raster;
Tags: Alberta,
Arizona,
British Columbia,
California,
Canada,
Greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) have been declining both spatially and numerically throughout their range due to anthropogenic disturbance and loss and fragmentation of sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) habitats. Understanding how sagegrouse respond to these habitat alterations and disturbances, particularly the types of disturbances and extent at which they respond, is critical to designing management actions and prioritizing areas of conservation. To address these needs, we developed this spatially explicit model of the relationship between occurrence and abundance of greater sagegrouse and multiscaled measures of vegetation, abiotic, and disturbance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment (WBEA)...
Greater sagegrouse (Centrocercus urophasianus) have been declining both spatially and numerically throughout their range due to anthropogenic disturbance and loss and fragmentation of sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) habitats. Understanding how sagegrouse respond to these habitat alterations and disturbances, particularly the types of disturbances and extent at which they respond, is critical to designing management actions and prioritizing areas of conservation. To address these needs, we developed this spatially explicit model of the relationship between occurrence and abundance of greater sagegrouse and multiscaled measures of vegetation, abiotic, and disturbance in the Wyoming Basins Ecoregional Assessment (WBEA)...

