Guidelines for habitat improvements in Oregon grazing districts
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Guidelines for habitat improvements in Oregon grazing districts by Frank Webster Stanton

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Published in [Portland, Or.] : United States Department of the Interior, Bureau of Land Management .
Written in


  • Wildlife management -- Oregon.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesWildlife habitat improvements in Oregon grazing districts.
StatementFrank W. Stanton.
ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Land Management.
The Physical Object
Pagination24 , [6] leaves ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14233860M

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in grazing management, and changes in rotations may occur in order to achieve resource objectives. b. Permit Renewal Three year term grazing permits (#, , and ) would be renewed with no changes in Active Use AUMs or season of grazing use in Stinkingwater Allotment. c. Range Improvement Projects. current grazing management for the Reservoir Allotment is for 1, ewe/lamb pairs from June 16 to September 30 for a total of 1, AUMs. The “turn on” date may be adjusted annually based on range conditions. Included in the current permit are general guidelines for grazing management. These include: a. Determine habitat needs for wildlife species in the district. Identify habitat improvement projects through other agencies, habitat program manager, and other district staff • Organize, schedule, and implement biological surveys using district staff and volunteers. guidelines, management plans, or directives • Using statistical software. Resource conflicts can arise because high quality grasslands are often high quality grazing resources. Although grazing can be compatible with conservation goals, it needs to be managed carefully because Oregon’s bunchgrass habitats are more sensitive to grazing than the sod-forming grasses of the mid-western prairies.

In , grazing district fees were raised to 12 cents per AUM, with 2 cents of the fee still going for construction of range improvements. but the program also benefited wildlife habitat. And the Taylor Grazing Act addressed the importance of wildlife on the public lands by opening grazing districts to hunting and fishing and allowing the. The LCGMA is comprised of five grazing allotments (, acres) in Malheur County, Oregon, and two grazing allotments (11, acres) in Humboldt County, Nevada. The Greater Sage-grouse Approved Resource Management Plan Amendment and Record of Decision for Oregon identified the entire planning area as habitat for Greater Sage-grouse. Considerations for Wildlife and Pollinator Habitat State Wil dlife Habitat Guidelines, Wildlife Ha bitat Evaluation Procedure, and Forestland Assessment Scorecard are useful tools in planning forest stand Improvement. Consider removing vines from crop trees but retaining vines with wildlife value (e.g., grape and poison ivy) on noncrop trees. S&Gs Standards for Rangeland Health and Guidelines for Livestock Grazing Management for Public Lands in Oregon and Washington SBR Subbasin Review SEORMP Southeastern Oregon Resource Management Plan SIP State Implementation Plan SMAC Steens Mountain Advisory Council SRMA Special Recreation Management Area SRP Special Recreation Permit.

faculty and associate professor, both of Southern Oregon Research and Extension Center, Oregon State University. Diverse streamside, or riparian, areas are vital for supporting water quality and wildlife habitat in a multitude of ways. Good streamside stewardship will help ensure the many benefits a stream provides into the future. The Riparian Habitat Project was initiated in by Alberta Fish and Wildlife with funding support from Wildlife Habitat Canada and Fisheries and Oceans Canada. It's goal is to preserve riparian habitat on private lands. Like the Landowner Habitat Program it offers various financial incentives to landowners for the retention of habitat. 4 | Chapter #1 History of Conservation Districts in Oregon rev. 10/17/16 On Septem , the SCC received the first petition to form a Soil Conservation District from South Tillamook County. Oregon’s first Soil Conservation District became official on Febru On Ma , the USDA Soil Conservation. • Ability to work independently with little supervision and with diverse clientele. • Knowledge of range science and wildlife ecology including the ability to develop prescribed grazing plans that include wildlife habitat management objectives. • Able to obtain USDA Security Clearance and NRCS Conservation Planning certification.