A Century of Ornithology in Nebraska: A Personal ViewPapers in Ornithology
Date of this Version1-1-2000
AbstractThe Nebraska Ornithologists’ Union celebrated its centennial year during 1999. During more than 65 years it has published a quarterly journal, the Nebraska Bird Review, and has also published several proceedings of annual meetings as well as special or “occasional” publications. During this same century one native Nebraska bird species (Passenger Pigeon) has become extinct, another (Eskimo Curlew) has possibly become extinct, and at least 15 species apparently have been extirpated as breeding species in the state. Additionally at least seven species have begun breeding successfully in the state, either through purposeful or accidental human efforts, or by range expansion and associated self-introduction. Several species have also managed to re-establish themselves after near extirpation or severe population decline.
Citation InformationPaul A. Johnsgard. "A Century of Ornithology in Nebraska: A Personal View" (2000)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/paul_johnsgard/103/