Hazel grouse

(redirected from Bonasa bonasia)
Related to Bonasa bonasia: Hazel Grouse
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scotica: 3 and Bonasa bonasia: 2; North America: Centrocercus urophasianus: 3, Tympanuchus phasianellus: 1).
2006a: Home range and habitat selection of hazel grouse Bonasa bonasia in a temperate forest of South Korea.
Objects of protection on the territory are the following bird species: Ciconia nigra, Pernis apivorus, Milvus migrans, Circaetus gallicus, Aquila pomarina, Aquila chrysaetos, Buteo ryfinus, Falco peregrinus, Alectoris graeca, Bonasa bonasia, Tetrao urogallus, Bubo bubo, Glaucidium passerinum, Aegolius funereus, Caprimulgus europaeus, alcedo attis, Picus canus, Dryocopus martius, Dendrocopos medius, Picoides tridactylus, Dendrocopos syriacus, Lullula arborea, Lanius collurio, Lanius minor, Sylvia nisoria, Emberiza hortulana.
% Capercaillie Tetrao urogallus 67 31.3 Black grouse Tetrao tetrix 144 31.3 Hazel grouse Bonasa bonasia 49 22.4 Willow grouse Lagopus lagopus 80 20.0 Total 340 27.4 2004 Samples, Seropositive, Common name no.
The effect of the matrix on the occurrence of hazel grouse (Bonasa bonasia) in isolated habitat fragments.
Tetraonids (Capercaillie, Black Grouse, Hazel Grouse (Bonasa bonasia L.) and Willow Grouse (Lagopus lagopus L.)) are censused from a 60 m wide belt by a chain of three people.
Among the exceptional species are the black stork (Ciconia nigra), the northern hazelhen (Bonasa bonasia), the booted eagle (Hieraaetus pennatus), the crane (Grus grus), the green sandpiper (Tringa ochropus), the pygmy owl (Glaucidium passerinum), the black woodpecker (Dryocopus martius), the three-toed woodpecker (Picoides tridactylus) and other woodpeckers (Dendrocopos medius and D.
2012) and in hazel grouse, Bonasa bonasia (Montadert and Leonard 2003).
The fluctuating Capercaillie (Tetrao urogallus), Black Grouse (Tetrao tetrix), Hazel Grouse (Bonasa bonasia), Willow Ptarmigan, Willow Tit (Parus montanus), Magpie (Pica pica), red squirrel (Sciurus vulgaris), mountain hare (Lepus timidus), and whitefish (Coreganus lavaretus) populations of the 11 provinces of Finland each showed spatial synchrony that declined with the distance between provinces (Ranta et al.