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Five most recent topics
- Liberian Greenbul, Phyllastrephus leucolepis, is to be listed as Data Deficient.
- The newly described taxon Sporophila iberaensis is to be recognised as a species by BirdLife: request for information.
- Sharp-beaked Ground-finch (Geospiza difficilis) is being split: list Vampire Ground-finch G. septentrionalis and Genovesa Ground-finch G. acutirostris as Vulnerable?
- Large Cactus-finch (Geospiza conirostris) is being split: list G. conirostris and G. propinqua as Vulnerable?
- Mountain Serin (Serinus estherae) is being split and moved to the genus Chrysocorythus: list C. mindanensis as Near Threatened or Least Concern?
- Conserving Madagascar's forest of hope October 20, 2016Developing the confidence of local communities and a BirdLife Partner to work together to protect their environment has brought encouraging changes for nature and people. Some places are so rich in natural wonders, so extraordinary, so different from any other, so important for people, and yet so threatened, that we must pull out all […]
- Biodiversity conservation in Yemen – joining forces for the future October 19, 2016What do conservationists do when they can’t do surveys, can’t implement grass-root activities, can’t meet with local people or government representatives to talk about environmental issues and policies? What if a country is being bombed, tanks are rolling through the streets, and it’s not even clear who the government is? This story can be read […]
- Irreplaceable - Sierra de Bahoruco, Dominican Republic October 18, 2016At 1,100 km, Sierra de Bahoruco National Park, is the largest terrestrial protected area of the Dominican Republic and one of the most important refuges for Hispaniola island’s unique biodiversity.
- Conserving Madagascar's forest of hope October 20, 2016
Tag Archives: Neblina Metaltail
Neblina Metaltail Metallura odomae is relatively common within three areas of southernmost Ecuador (including Podocarpus National Park), and on Cerro Chinguela, northern Peru (Piura), at 2,850-3,350 m. It occurs in elfin forest, forest edge and scrub where, despite its reasonable numerical abundance, it may be of conservation concern owing to its highly restricted distribution. However, Ridgely and Greenfield (2001) believe that “given its relative abundance in its very remote range – where habitat disturbance has, at least to date, been minimal or non-existant – we do not believe it merits listing as even a NT species”. Continue reading →