Buy Cheap Rolex Replica Swiss UK Fake Watches For Sale, Find a Fake Rolex Swiss Watches on Gumtree, the #1 site for watches for sale… Continue reading Cheap Fake Best Watch uk replica Swiss| Replica watches rolex Phainopepla nitens | Nevada Natural Heritage Program

Phainopepla nitens

Taxonomy 
Scientific Name:Phainopepla nitens
Common name:Phainopepla
Family:Ptilogonatidae Minor Group:Bird Major Group:Vertebrate Animal
Rank and Status     
Global Rank:G5 Endemic:No NNHP Track Status:At-Risk List
Subnational (State) Rank:S2B Sand Dunes:No USESA Status:No Status
Native Status:Native Wetland:No
Other Agency Status Status Last Updated Status Comments
Bureau of Land Management - Nevada Dropped, no longer of concern Not included in 2011 BLM Sensitive list
Nevada Wildlife Action Plan - 2005 Species of Conservation Priority
CCVI Score Presumed Stable Conf. VH.
Distribution (NV Counties)

Status: Confident or certain

Clark

Status: Predicted or probable

Lincoln
Summary Occurrence Data
Occurrence Count:17
Total Observed Area (hectares):15
Maximum Known Elevation (m):1760
Minimum Known Elevation (m):305
Links
Phainopepla nitens data at NatureServe
Phainopepla nitens photos and data at Encyclopedia of Life
Character Abstract
Identification Comments:Male is glossy black and female is gray. Both sexes have crests, bright red ireses and white wing patches.
Subspecies Comments:
Food Habits:A strong reliance on Phoradendron berries.
Phenology Comments:
Reproduction Comments:February to March territories are formed and nest-building begins. The breeding season typically lasts until the end of April or beginning of May. Nests usually contain 2 eggs (one exception of 3 eggs). Average nest height is 2.6 m and can be associated with Phoradendron clumps (Krueger 1998).
Migration Mobility:Arrives on breeding grounds at Moapa in late October-early November. Breeding season typically lasts until the end of April or beginning of May, at which time the entire population vacates the area.
Habitat Comments:Old growth Prosopis with moderate to heavy Phoradendron clumps for successful nesting.
Ecology comments:NV considered an important peripheral population (Krueger 1998).
Version Date:
Images:
perched on shrub
Photographer: Copyright Cris Tomlinson, Nevada Department of Wildlife
Photo Date: