Files, Documents and Resources
|File||Body||Upload date||Size||Mime type|
|Northern Idaho Amphibian Field Guide.pdf||05/20/2015 - 12:31||8.33 MB||application/pdf|
|Whitebark Pine ID.pdf||
Learn how to identify whitebark pine. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has directed MBI partners to mitigate any damage to this candidate species not altering or attaching hardware to individual trees. Please use this simple ID card to help us conserve the species.
|01/10/2013 - 11:09||253.31 KB||application/pdf|
|MBI Bait Station Protocol.pdf||
Are you putting up a MBI bait station this winter? Great! Download the step-by-step protocol here.
|01/21/2013 - 20:44||938.45 KB||application/pdf|
|MBI 2013 Species ID Guide.pdf||
Use this guide along with MBI survey protocols to aid in identification of incidental species.
|05/23/2013 - 17:20||888.96 KB||application/pdf|
|ID PH Amphibian Egg.pdf||
Dichotomus key to identify egg masses of Idaho Panhandle amphibians.
|05/23/2013 - 17:23||147.54 KB||application/pdf|
|ID PH Amphibian Larva.pdf||
Dichotomus key to identify Idaho Panhandle larval amphibians.
|05/23/2013 - 17:45||250.63 KB||application/pdf|
|ID PH Amphibian Adult.pdf||
Dichotomus key to identify Idaho Panhandle adult amphibians.
|05/23/2013 - 17:26||294.83 KB||application/pdf|
Check out this flyer for more information about supporting MBI by something you would do anyway, drinking coffee! :)
|03/18/2013 - 15:54||151.29 KB||application/vnd.openxmlformats-officedocument.wordprocessingml.document|
|Leaf Litter Training Day.docx||
Check out this flyer for more information about an event hosted by MBI on Saturday, March 30th from 9am to 12 noon.
Come to the Waterlife Discovery Center at the Sandpoint fish Hatchery in Sagle, ID to learn more about gastropods, leaf litter, MBI, and how to sort leaf litter!
|03/22/2013 - 12:13||132.03 KB||application/vnd.openxmlformats-officedocument.wordprocessingml.document|
|MBI 2012 Forest Carnivore Result Map.jpg||
During the winter of 2012 MBI partners established 86 forest carnivore 'bait stations' in the Idaho Panhandle and northwest Montana.
A bait station consists of a piece of meat (beaver, deer, elk, or moose) secured to a tree. 12 gunbrushes are placed under the bait and attached to the tree. These function to snag hair from animals as they climb the tree to eat the bait (see below). We also place a motion activated camera on an adjacent tree to capture photographs of the animals visiting our stations. Download this map to see the red outlined 5x5 kilometer grids which each had a bait station. We used images from the cameras and DNA from the hair to determine we had 21 species of wildlife visit our stations in 2012. The map shows where we detected fisher, marten, wolverine, and lynx.
Gunbrush with hair from a forest carnivore visitor. DNA analysis will tell us which species left the hair.
|08/07/2012 - 23:01||762.44 KB||image/jpeg|