W. Mark Ford mainly investigates Ecology, Habitat, Foraging, Riparian zone and Myotis septentrionalis. Ecology connects with themes related to Zoology in his study. His work on White-nose syndrome as part of general Zoology research is frequently linked to West virginia, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Habitat research incorporates themes from Eptesicus fuscus and Myotis lucifugus. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Call structure, Canopy and Basal area. His Riparian zone research includes themes of Endangered species, Indiana bat and Bat echolocation.
W. Mark Ford mostly deals with Ecology, Habitat, Endangered species, Foraging and West virginia. His study in Home range, Abundance, Coastal plain, Forest management and Riparian zone falls under the purview of Ecology. His research in Coastal plain intersects with topics in Coarse woody debris and Snag.
His research integrates issues of Forestry and Vegetation in his study of Riparian zone. His Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Canopy and Tree canopy. The various areas that W. Mark Ford examines in his Endangered species study include Fishery, Threatened species and Wildlife.
W. Mark Ford mainly focuses on Endangered species, Zoology, Occupancy, Habitat and Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Fishery, Archaeology and Wildlife as well as Endangered species. His study on Myotis septentrionalis is often connected to Specimen collection, Baylisascaris procyonis and Conservation genetics as part of broader study in Zoology.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Occupancy, White-nose syndrome are connected with Spatial ecology, Physical geography and Scale and other disciplines. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Bryophyte and Genetic signature. He performs multidisciplinary study on Ecology and West virginia in his works.
His primary areas of study are Myotis septentrionalis, Zoology, Local scale, Northern long-eared bat and Netting. His Netting study spans across into fields like Positive response, BAT activity, White-nose syndrome and Myotis lucifugus.
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Relating bat species presence to simple habitat measures in a central Appalachian forest
Biological Conservation (2005)
EFFECT OF HABITAT AND FORAGING HEIGHT ON BAT ACTIVITY IN THE COASTAL PLAIN OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Journal of Wildlife Management (2005)
Bat activity in harvested and intact forest stands in the Allegheny Mountains.
Northern Journal of Applied Forestry (2004)
Effects of group selection silviculture in bottomland hardwoods on the spatial activity patterns of bats
Forest Ecology and Management (2002)
Home-range Size and Habitat Used by the Northern Myotis (Myotis septentrionalis)
American Midland Naturalist (2003)
Roost tree selection by northern long-eared bat (Myotis septentrionalis) maternity colonies in an industrial forest of the central Appalachian mountains
Forest Ecology and Management (2002)
Presence and Absence of Bats Across Habitat Scales in the Upper Coastal Plain of South Carolina
Journal of Wildlife Management (2006)
Capture and Reproductive Trends in Summer Bat Communities in West Virginia: Assessing the Impact of White-Nose Syndrome
Journal of Fish and Wildlife Management (2012)
Distribution and activity of bats at local and landscape scales within a rural-urban gradient
Urban Ecosystems (2008)
Patterns of acoustical activity of bats prior to and following white-nose syndrome occurrence
Journal of Fish and Wildlife Management (2011)
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