"Retitled update and expansion of Colorado Division of Wildlife Technical publication no. 38, Descriptions and identification of razorback, flannelmouth, white, Utah, bluehead, and mountain sucker larvae and early juveniles.", "DOW-R-T-42-04.", "September 2004.", Includes bibliographical references (p. 102-110)., Mode of access: World Wide Web.
A group of almost two dozen land managers, landowners, state and federal agency representatives, and scientists came together to develop a scientific/technical assessment of the conservation needs for the Central Shortgrass Prairie ecoregion. The Central Shortgrass Prairie ecoregion encompasses approximately 56 million acres and stretches across all of eastern Colorado, portions of southeastern Wyoming, western Kansas and Nebraska, the Panhandles of Oklahoma and Texas, and northeastern New Mexico. The conservation of the Central Shortgrass Prairie ecoregion is important because the temperate grasslands are one of the least protected major habitat types on Earth; less than 5% is protected globally. Temperate grasslands also are among the most highly converted habitats on Earth., "November 2006.", "This project was made possible by financial support from the Department of Defense Legacy Resource Management Program, Colorado Division of Wildlife and The Nature Conservancy. Other key participants included Colorado Association of Conservation Districts, Colorado Natural Heritage Program, Colorado State Land Board, Comanche National Grassland and Pawnee National Grassland, US Forest Service, Environmental Protection Agency, Directorate of Environmental Compliance and Management, Fort Carson, Natural Resources Conservation Service, NatureServe, Playa Lakes Joint Venture, Rocky Mountain Bird Observatory, and US Fish and Wildlife Service.", Includes bibliographical references (pages 117-124)., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed October 2016)
"May 2007.", "Study funded by a contribution of Federal Aid in Fish and Wildlife Restoration Project F288.", Includes bibliographical references (p. 41-42)., "DOW-R-T-44-04.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
Management plans are an important planning tool for park managers. The Cheyenne Mountain State Park Management Plan serves as the foremost guiding document for Cheyenne Mountain State Park. All other park planning documents should be consistent with this plan., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed October 2016)
Surveys conducted during the "biological years" 2002-2004 (June 2002-June 2005) revealed that CWD was much more well-established and widely distributed in Colorado than previously believed., Caption title; file viewed October 13, 2006., "28 December 2005.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.