Good Job For David Anderson as Wildlife And Conservation Biology Professor

David Anderson is one of the faculties in the Department of Fisheries, Wildlife and Conservation Biology. The course he teaches is FW 5571 Avian Conservation and Management.

Anderson’s field of interests is more focused Population ecology of wild birds as it relates to their management and conservation, the impact of human activity on wildlife, applied population ecology and habitat/wildlife relationships, population and landscape ecology of raptors, habitat relationships of forest-nesting birds, population ecology and habitat relationships of upland game birds, and surveying and monitoring bird and other vertebrate populations. His research program is focused on the study of terrestrial vertebrates, primarily birds, and their habitats.

David Anderson is quiet busy, as he is doing his latest research project on the northern goshawk ecology in the western Great Lakes region, ecology of geese and other breeding birds in the Hudson Bay Lowlands, landscape ecology of red-shouldered hawks in Minnesota and fall ecology of American woodcock in the western Great Lakes region.

David also published some of his research works and here are the following:

1.)Roberson, A.M., D.E. Andersen, and P.L. Kennedy. 2005. Do breeding phase and detection distance influence the effective area surveyed for northern goshawks? Journal of Wildlife Management 69:1240-1250.

2.) Andersen, D.E., S. DeStephano, M.I. Goldstein, K. Titus, C. Crocker-Bedford, J.J Keane, R.G. Anthony, and R.N. Rosenfield. 2005. Technical review of the status of northern goshawks in the western United States. Journal of Raptor Research 39:192-209.

3.) Boal, C.W. and D.E. Andersen. 2005. Microhabitat characteristics of Lapland longspur, Calcarius lapponicus, nests at Cape Churchill, Manitoba. Canadian Field-Naturalist 119:1-6.

4.)Boal, C.W., D.E. Andersen, and P.L. Kennedy. 2005. Productivity and mortality of northern goshawks in Minnesota. Journal of Raptor Research 39:222:228.

5.) Smithers, B.L., C.W. Boal, and D.E. Andersen. 2005. Northern goshawk diet in Minnesota: an analysis using video recording systems. Journal of Raptor Research 39:264-273.

6.)Boal, C.W., D.E. Andersen, P.L. Kennedy, and A.M. Roberson. 2006. Northern goshawk ecology in the western Great Lakes region. Studies in Avian Biology 31:126-134.

7.)Nack, R.R. and D.E. Andersen. 2006. Brood movements of Eastern Prairie Population Canada geese: potential influence of light goose abundance. Journal of Wildlife Management 70:435-442.

8.)Andersen, D.E. In Press. Raptor survey techniques. In D.M. Bird and K.L.Bildstein, eds. Raptor management and research techniques. Hancock House Publishers, Blaine, Washington, USA.

9.)Henneman, C., M.A. McLeod, and D.E. Andersen. In Press. Red-shouldered hawk occupancy surveys in central Minnesota, USA. Journal of Wildlife Management.

Aside from being a Professor, David Anderson is also the leader of the Minnesota Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit. This program was established to facilitate cooperation among the U.S Department of the Interior. Their studies focused on the impact of human activities on aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems that are state, regional, and national significance. Their concern is not only in the biological but also in the social and economic aspects of fisheries ans wildlife management. This was founded in 1987.

David Anderson is not just a great professor but also active on the organizations that involves in the Wildlife preservation. David great works really helps in the wildlife preservation! Good job for Mr. Anderson.


One Response to “Good Job For David Anderson as Wildlife And Conservation Biology Professor”

  1. […] David Anderson is a Wildlife and Conservation Biology Professor. David’s interests of studies is more focused on the population ecology of wild birds. He has done lots of research works and he was able to published it. […]

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