Publicatieoverzicht

A new Dutch Red List!

2020

Last month, on 3 November 2020, the Dutch government published a revised Red List of Mammals of the Netherlands in the Government Gazette. This is the second revision after the Red Lists of 1994 and 2006, so it can be called the Third Dutch Red List of mammals. Commissioned by the Ministry of Agriculture, Nature and Food Quality, the Dutch Mammal Society published a report, which formed the basis of the Red List published by the ministry (van Norren et al. 2020). The Red List is an indicator of the health of the populations of wild mammals.

Telganger / 2020-2/ oktober

2020
  • Voorwoord
  • NEM Verspreidingsonderzoek Muizen - De waterspitsmuis in Nederland - het waarnemerseffect
  • NEM Meetprogramma Hazelmuizen - Meetprogramma Hazelmuizen: resultaten 2019 en aanpassingen nieuwe seizoen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Vleermuis Transecttellingen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Exoten
  • NEM verspreidingsonderzoek Bever en Otter
  • NEM Meetprogramma Wintertellingen vleermuizen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Dagactieve zoogdieren
  • NEM Meetprogramma Dagactieve zoogdieren Konijn
  • NEM Meetprogramma Zoldertellingen vleermuizen

Telganger / 2020-1 / april

2020
  • Voorwoord
  • NEM Verspreidingsonderzoek Bever en Otter
  • Monitoring bevers in Habitatrichtlijngebieden in Gelderland 2018-2019
  • NEM Verspreidingsonderzoek Marters
  • NEM Meetprogramma Zoldertellingen Vleermuizen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Dagactieve Zoogdieren (konijn)
  • NEM Verspreidingsonderzoek Muizen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Wintertellingen Vleermuizen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Vleermuis Transecttellingen
  • NEM Meetprogramma Exoten
  • Agenda

A nine month small mustelid survey across four research sites in the Netherlands

2019

Abstract: There is a general concern amongst ecologists about the apparent decline of small mustelids in The Netherlands over the past decades. However, little is known about their actual historic and present numbers. To better understand their ecology and the cause of the decline more research into these small predators is a necessity.

Skeleton of an otter (Lutra lutra) with some regular and remarkable alterations

2019

Abstract: On 24 April 2019 the remains of an otter (Lutra lutra) were found on the verge of a road on the island of Sula (Norway). About 95% of skeletal elements were collected. Inspection revealed several recently broken ribs and vertebrae, that may have led to the death of this individual. This paper describes the previously existing skeletal lesions, discusses the most probable cause of death, and attempts to estimate the age of the specimen.

Genetic structure of badger populations in a fragmented landscape: how do barriers affect populations on a genetic level?

2019

Abstract: The expansion of urban area, accompanied by the development of infrastructure, leads to more fragmented natural living space and isolation of wild populations of plant and animal species, including the badger (Meles meles). Fragmentation enhances the influence of genetic drift in these isolated populations. In order to reconnect fragmented populations, corridors have been implemented as mitigation measures. It is unclear, however, whether these measures fully mitigate the effects of fragmentation.