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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...
Recognition of the climate change and conservation benefits of beaver has resulted in a need to consolidate and summarize current techniques for reintroducing beaver, including artificial beaver dam and lodge construction, short-term supplemental food and building supply provision, and riparian planting strategies for long-term beaver food and construction supply. Further, because of our collective understanding of how to best address these issues will continue to evolve as additional information is acquired, there is a need to provide outreach and develop a community of practice for scientists, conservationists, and private and public land managers to continually develop information and to share successess and...

    map background search result map search result map Identifying refuge streams and lakes for Rio Grande cutthroat trout in a changing climate Identifying refuge streams and lakes for Rio Grande cutthroat trout in a changing climate