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National, Regional and State Plans

 The State of North America’s Birds Report
This 2016 report is based on the first-ever conservation vulnerability assessment for all 1,154 native bird species that occur in Canada, the continental United States, and Mexico. The assessment was compiled by a team of experts from all three countries. Of these 1,154 species, 432 qualified for the Watch List, indicating species of highest conservation concern based on high vulnerability scores across multiple factors.

 State of the Birds 2014
One hundred years after the extinction of the passenger pigeon, the nation’s top bird science and conservation groups have come together to publish State of the Birds 2014—the most comprehensive review of long-term trend data for U.S. birds ever conducted. The authors call the results unsettling. The report finds bird populations declining across several key habitats, and it includes a “watch list” of bird species in need of immediate conservation help. The report also reveals, however, that in areas where a strong conservation investment has been made, bird populations are recovering.

 Partners in Flight North American Landbird Conservation Plan: Part 1
The Partners in Flight Landbird Conservation Plan assesses conservation vulnerability, identifies species of continental importance, defines objectives regarding continental landbirds, and identifies monitoring and research needs.

 Partners in Flight North American Landbird Conservation Plan: Part 2
This document provides an analysis of specific conservation issues and recommendations pertaining to Avifaunal Biomes in the Arctic, Northern Forest, Pacific, Intermountain West, Southwest, Prairie, and Eastern portions of North America.

 Mineland Reforestation for Appalachia’s Wildlife: Resources for Landowners
A brouchure detailing the benefits to reforest minelands, how to do so, and the various resources offered to landowners to assist in this process.

 Managing Forest Birds in Southeast Ohio
This is the full-length (33 page) companion to the summary of management recommendations released earlier this year. The guide is written for land managers seeking to improve habitat conditions for forest birds. Recommendations are based on research conducted in the forested landscapes of southeast Ohio by The Ohio State University and Ohio Division of Wildlife.

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