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Anyone with information should call Special Agent John La Corte with the U. Fish and Wildlife Service, Office of Law Enforcement in Cambridge, Maryland, at 410-228-2476, or the Maryland Natural Resources Police Hotline at 800-628-9944.
Restored through the Partners for Fish and Wildlife Program, the wetland is part of a larger 63-acre habitat project containing a mosaic of grasslands, forest, hedgerows, forested wetlands, and emergent wetlands.The Service invites peer review and public comment for 60 days on the proposed rule at under docket #FWS-R5-ES-2016-0030.Press Release Fact Sheet Exelon Generation and the U. Fish and Wildlife Service today announced an agreement to restore American shad and river herring to the East Coast’s largest river over the next 50 years.Click here to see if the northern long-eared bat will be a concern for your project. Click here for more information on the final 4(d) rule for the northern long-eared bat.Conservation efforts by states, landowners and others in partnership with the U. Fish and Wildlife Service have recovered the Delmarva Peninsula fox squirrel, one of the animals on the 1967 first endangered species list.Click to join the online webinar for this tool on March 9 News release The U. Fish and Wildlife Service and Maryland Natural Resources Police are asking the public for information about thirteen bald eagles found dead in Federalsburg, MD.
On Saturday, February 20, 2016, a local citizen reported several dead eagles in a field near the intersection of Laurel Grove Road and Richardson Road.
New information on potential threats throughout the species’ range and recent conservation efforts, also led to the agency’s decision.
“Once we learned the range of the Kenk’s amphipod could be broader, we worked with partners to conduct additional species surveys,” said Paul Phifer, the Service’s assistant Northeast regional director.
Investigators responded to the scene and discovered a total of thirteen dead eagles in the area.
Although bald eagles are no longer listed under the Endangered Species Act, they are still federally protected by the Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act and the Migratory Bird Treaty Act.
Larger than other squirrel species and generally not found in urban areas, the Delmarva fox squirrel, as it is more commonly called, ranged throughout the Delmarva Peninsula before experiencing a sharp decline in the mid-20th century due to forest clearing for agriculture and development, short-rotation timber harvest and over-hunting.