CEMML provides a full range of wildlife management services. Our experts offer wildlife monitoring and surveying, invasive species control, and more.
Fish and Wildlife Services
Fish and Wildlife Management
- Expertise in threatened and endangered species management, game species management, and fisheries management.
- Field surveys and collection of baseline data.
- Tracking, trapping, and translocating services.
- Creation of effective management plans and strategies.
- Control of predators and nuisance wildlife.
- Training for specialized wildlife management needs.
Federal Compliance Support
- Biological assessments
- Integrated Natural Resources Management Plans, including wildlife and habitat management
- Field support for complying with:
- Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act
- Migratory Bird Treaty Act
- Endangered Species Act
Inventory and Monitoring
- Development of sampling protocols.
- Surveying and monitoring of wildlife and fish species.
- Collection and analysis of field data on species abundance, distribution, and population viability.
- Collection of voucher specimens, development of image libraries for cataloging and querying.
- Entomological support (surveys for bees, butterflies and other pollinators).
Invasive Species Control
- Monitoring, surveying, and control of infestations.
Other CEMML Natural Resources Management Services
An Environmental Assessment for Non-native and Noxious Plant Species Management, developed by former CEMML biologist Maia Lipschutz, has paved the way for several environmental projects on Beale Air Force base to finally be realized.
On July 8th, a team of CEMML staff members gathered to celebrate the retirement of Cynthia Melcher and her editing and design contributions. As a send-off reflective of CEMML’s commitment to service, the gathering took place in Colorado’s Phantom Canyon for a day of volunteer trail maintenance hosted by The Nature Conservancy.
During a recent webinar, CEMML Ecologist and Project Manager, Dave Jones, along with co-contributors Shara Howie and Pat Comer from NatureServe, discussed the latest edition of the handbook, “Conserving Biodiversity on Military Lands – A Guide for Natural Resource Managers.”
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