By Jonathan Robert Bart, Victoria Helen Johnston
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Additional info for Arctic Shorebirds in North America : a Decade of Monitoring
Elphick, P. Geissler, C. Handel, R. Stehn, and two anonymous reviewers provided detailed comments on the method in 2005 in a peer review plan organized by B. Peterjohn. Their comments led to many improvements in the method. Discussions about how best to conduct the surveys were held more or less continuously in the camps and helped identify problems, especially logistic ones that we later addressed through changes in the design. These people are too numerous to list here but are acknowledged in later chapters.
3 was subdivided into two clusters. Plots were surveyed a single time during the first two weeks of June in 2001 or 2002. , chapter 2, this volume). At one of the locations, the surrounding area was classified as wetland or upland and two 10-ha plots were randomly selected in each stratum. At the other location, a single 16-ha plot was selected. These plots were surveyed using the intensive methods described in Bart et al. (chapter 2, this volume). In the SSA, a single large site was selected. It covered 15,170 km2 including most of the Selawik NWR and some additional areas (Fig.
R. Ely, pers. , B. J. McCaffery pers. ). A few isolated pairs were reported from the sand dunes in the vicinity of Dall Point north of Hooper Bay (Brandt 1943). 20), somewhat higher than a site-specific estimate within our study area of 40/km2 from the mouth of the Tutakoke River, but lower than estimates of local densities from multiple wetland sites on the Seward Peninsula to the north of the Yukon– Kuskokwim Delta, which ranged from 101 to 268 birds/km2 (Kessel 1989, Gill and Handel 1990). 60) was still lower than that reported from either the Seward Peninsula or the YDSA (this study).
Arctic Shorebirds in North America : a Decade of Monitoring by Jonathan Robert Bart, Victoria Helen Johnston