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  • All fields: Biologists (USFWS)
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Display: 20

    • Wyoming toads and cattle: at home on the range

    • Aquatic animals; Biologists (USFWS); Extinctions; Endangered and/or threatened; Amphibians;
    • Biologists feared that the Wyoming toad was extinct until 1987 when a fisherman discovered a population at Mortenson Lake on Swanson’s land. The discovery created excitement about a chance to save the species and its habitat, and it led Swanson...
    • Wingspan of a Indigo Bunting

    • Biologists (USFWS); Bird banding; Birds; Birdwatching; Work of the Service; Training; Connecting people with nature;
    • This picture shows a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee holding a Indigo Bunting during a bird banding exercise at the Basic Bird Biology class.
    • Wing measurement

    • Biologists (USFWS); Bird banding; Birds; Birdwatching; Work of the Service; Training; Connecting people with nature;
    • A U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee measures the wingspan of a Gray Catbird during a Basic Bird Biology class.
    • William F. Shake oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Employees (USFWS); Biologists (USFWS); Endangered and/or threatened; Fisheries management;
    • William F. Shake oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover.
    • William (Bill) Henry Meyer oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Biologists (USFWS); Aviation; Planning; Research; Work of the Service; Directors (USFWS); Employees (USFWS); Management; Personnel; Public policies;
    • William (Bill) Henry Meyer oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover.
    • Willard National Fish Hatchery building

    • Work of the Service; Biologists (USFWS); Scientific personnel (USFWS); Research; Fish hatcheries; Fisheries management; Fishes; Service patch; Endangered and/or Threatened species;
    • Scenic view of Willard National Fish Hatchery building, spawning facilities for Fall Chinook Salmon. Pacific Northwest Fisheries.
    • Willard (Bill ) E. Nelson oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Biologists (USFWS); Rodents; Predator control; Employees (USFWS)
    • Willard (Bill )E. Nelson oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover. Worked in following locations in Oregon in either the field or in the office: Bend, Portland, Coos Bay, Vanport, Columbia River, Klamath River. Also spent some time in...
    • Wildland-urban interface near Spring Creek National Fish Hatchery

    • Work of the Service; Biologists (USFWS); Scientific personnel (USFWS); Research; Fish hatcheries; Fisheries management; Fishes; Service patch; Endangered and/or Threatened species;
    • Scenic view of lands and communities adjacent to and surrounded by wildlands near Spring Creek National Fish Hatchery. Pacific Northwest Fisheries.
    • What happened here?

    • Adults; Aquatic animals; Aquatic environments; Biologists (USFWS); Coastal environments; Emblems; Employees (USFWS); Amphibians; Endangered and/or Threatened species;
    • A Bon Secour National Wildlife Refuge employee examines the deceased Kemp's Ridley sea turtle, (Endangered species)..
    • Weighing Steelhead

    • Fish hatcheries; Fisheries management; Fishes; Biologists (USFWS); Employees (USFWS); Work of the Service; Tagging; Endangered and/or Threatened species; Monitoring;
    • Chee Xiong, an Oregon State University STEP student, weighs steelhead prior to tagging in Eagle Creek. Biologists use this tracking information to see if the hatchery fish that are spawning here are affecting the survival and productivity of the...
    • Weighing Caged Nutria

    • Aquatic animals; Invasive species; Mammals; Rodents; Wildlife management; Trapping; Tagging; Biologists (USFWS);
    • Every nutria is weighed before tagging. Tagging the animals will help biologists to better understand the habits of nutria and prevent their spreading
    • Walter Stieglitz oral history transcript

    • Biography; Employees (USFWS); History; Biologists (USFWS); Management; Migratory birds; Military; Wildlife refuges;
    • Walter Stieglitz oral history interview as conducted by John Cornely. In addition to the the locations and Fish and Wildlife sites listed below, Mr. Stieglitz worked as the following: Assistant Refuge Manager; refuge biologist; refuge district...
    • W.O. "Bill" Nelson oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Predator control; Rodents; Biological control; Biologists (USFWS)
    • W.O. "Bill" Nelson oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover and Bob Ruesink. Worked in the various offices anad filed offices of locations listed in transcript.
    • Virginia Wood and Dr. Robert Weeden oral history transcript

    • Biologists (USFWS); Conservation; History;
    • Virginia "Ginny" Wood and Dr. Robert "Bob" Weeden oral history interview as conducted by Roger Kaye and unknown female. This interview mainly discusses the Conservation Movement in Alaska and the Alaska Conservation Society.
    • Using a microscope to identify fish specimen

    • Aquaculture; Biologists (USFWS); Fisheries management; Fishes; Training; Trainers; Work of the Service; Scientific personnel (USFWS); Service patch;
    • A U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee identifies fish in NCTC class CSP 2220-Fish ID. The objectives of the class are: Correctly identify unknown fish by following the methods described in the course; Use proper fish-collection labeling and...
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employees using spawning equipment

    • Work of the Service; Biologists (USFWS); Scientific personnel (USFWS); Research; Fish hatcheries; Fisheries management; Fishes; Service patch; Endangered and/or Threatened species;
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employees with spawning equipment at Spring Creek National Fish Hatchery. Pacific Northwest Fisheries.
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service employee looking at skeletal remains

    • Wildlife refuges; Wildlife management; Work of the Service; Tracks and tracking; Service patch; Research; Monitoring; Mammals; Biologists (USFWS); Uniforms
    • In a remote corner of northwestern Alaska lies Selawik Refuge, a special place of extreme climate, free-flowing rivers, and abundant wildlife.

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