Download The Conservation of the Chequered Skipper in Britain (Focus on Nature Conservation Series) fb2
by R. Collier
Category: Biological Sciences
Publisher: Joint Nature Conservation Committee (December 31, 1986)
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Collier RV (1986) The conservation of the chequered skipper in Britain, vol 16, Focus on nature conservation. Nature Conservancy Council, PeterboroughGoogle Scholar. Colston A, Friday L (1999) Wicken Fen – 100 years either side of the Millennium
Collier RV (1986) The conservation of the chequered skipper in Britain, vol 16, Focus on nature conservation. Colston A, Friday L (1999) Wicken Fen – 100 years either side of the Millennium. Nat Cambridgeshire 41:46–58Google Scholar. Compton SG, Key RS, Key RJD (2002) Conserving our little Galapagos – Lundy, Lundy Cabbage and its beetle. Br Wildl 13:184–190Google Scholar. Corbet PS, Longfield C, Moore NW (1960) Dragonflies. Collins, LondonGoogle Scholar.
1986) The conservation of the chequered skipper in Britain Focus on Nature Conservation, 16, Nature Conservancy Council, Peterborough. 1989) Insect introductions: natural dispersal and population persist-ence in insects. The Entomologist 108, 5–13. 1991) Fragmentation, isolation and mobility of insect populations, in The Conservation of Insects and their Habitats (eds . Thomas), Symposium of the Royal Entomological Society, No. 15, pp. 143–53, Academic Press, London.
Recommend this journal. Your name Please enter your name. Environmental Conservation.
The conservation of the chequered skipper in Britain. The ecology and declining status of the silver-spotted skipper butterfly (Hesperia comma) in Britain. Focus on Nature Conservation, 1986. A, +3 authors R. T. Clarke.
The chequered skipper (Carterocephalus palaemon), not to be confused with the large chequered skipper, is a small woodland butterfly in the family Hesperiidae. This butterfly can live in grasslands. The upperside of the butterfly is brown with orange spots and on its underside the chequered skipper is orange with brown spots. Chequered skippers are found in Great Britain and other European regions, but seen locally in Japan and in North America
Focus on Nature Conservation - Sand Dunes. Management of chalk grasslands for Butterflies. Cornwall Butterfly Atlas. The Chequered Skipper. The Natural History of Moths.
Focus on Nature Conservation - Sand Dunes. Butterfly Conservation News. Volumes 39-86; 1987-2004. Butterfly Conservation booklets: The Red Admiral Butterfly.
Conservation and restoration of cultural heritage. Redirected from tion). The conservation and restoration of cultural heritage focuses on protection and care of tangible cultural heritage, including artworks, architecture, archaeology, and museum collections. This field is closely allied with conservation science, curators and registrars.
ican Woodcock (Scolopax minor) as a high priority species. American Woodcock have been declining since 1968 (when constant effort monitoring across the United States and Canada began).
The larvae of the Chequered Skipper occur on patches of well-aerated .
The larvae of the Chequered Skipper occur on patches of well-aerated soils (. that allows water movement through the soil), often close to the richer soils of woodland, where the foodplant grows in a luxuriant form, typically in association with tall Bog Myrtle Myrica gale and Birch scrub Betula pubescens (Ravenscroft 1994b). Precise habitat requirements of the Chequered Skipper in England are comparatively poorly known but are thought to include ungrazed grassland at the edges of woodland rides or within light scrub. This reflects the elusive nature of the species (it remained unknown on one NNR for many years) and probably not a spread of the population.