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Title: Endangered Birds and How to Find Them (Using Bioacoustics) FREE!
How does a small team monitor the presence of a highly mobile, endangered bird species in an area that covers more than 3,000 square kilometers? Have the only two endemic seabirds of Hawaii being secretly breeding on an island where they were assumed to be locally extinct? How do you find one of the critically endangered hard-to-survey frugivores on the island of Trinidad? Hear from three researchers solving these dilemmas and more using wildlife audio recorders and analysis software.

Jan 28, 2021 11:00 AM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Dr Mark Hulme
Lecturer in Zoology @The University of the West Indies
Mark Hulme obtained his PhD on farmland birds in West Africa from the University of St Andrews, UK, and has since conducted many bird surveys in tropical and temperate environments following traditional methodologies. Since moving to Trinidad and Tobago in 2018 to work as a lecturer in zoology he has become increasingly interested in the potential of audio data to increase our understanding of forest bird distribution, in particular the distribution of the Trinidad Piping-guan.
Erika Dittmar
Wildlife Biologist @Pacific Rim Conservation
Erika Dittmar earned a Bachelor of Science degree from Ferris State University in 2008 and a Master of Science degree from University of Illinois in 2012. She has extensive experience in avian ecology with a focus on endangered species management. Erika currently works for Pacific Rim Conservation in Hawaii where her main projects include protection of native bird populations and surveying for endangered seabirds.
Dr. Kate Carstens and Cassie Carstens
@Cape Parrot Project
Cassie Carstens is the research manager for the Cape Parrot Project and has been studying South Africa's only endemic parrot for more than four years. He is a qualified bird guide, keen photographer, avid cartographer, life-long tree climber, and avian vocalisation fanatic. Dr. Kate Carstens is the Project Manager of the Cape Parrot Project, and has spent the past 10 years researching and managing endangered species, applying her knowledge and experience on the conservation of the Cape Parrot since 2017.