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  • All fields: MALHEUR NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE
(57 results)



Display: 20

    • A talk with Nancy Langston

    • Biological control; Biologists (USFWS); Diseases; Environmental education; Farms and farming; Podcast; Public Lecture;
    • In 1941 the Food and Drug Administration approved the use of diethylstilbestrol (DES), the first synthetic chemical to be marketed as an estrogen and one of the first to be identified as a hormone disruptor—a chemical that mimics hormones. Its...
    • Northern Pintail

    • Birds; History; Historic sites; Marine environments; Migratory birds; Photography; Wildlife refuges; Waterfowl;
    • Hand painted glass slide of a Northern Pintail by Finley and Bohlman at Malheur in 1908.
    • juvenile Great blue heron

    • Birds; History; Historic sites; Migratory birds; Marine birds; Birds; Wildlife refuges;
    • A young Great blue heron photograph taken by Finley and Bohlman at Malheur 1908. A white form of the Great Blue Heron exists known as the "great white heron," it is found in shallow marine waters along the coast of southern Florida, the Yucatan...
    • Dave Parsons and Sallie Gentry

    • Birdwatching; Connecting people with nature; Wildlife viewing; Wildlife refuges;
    • Dave Parsons and Sallie Gentry enjoy a day of wildlife viewing.
    • Photographer and bird watcher

    • Birdwatching; Photography; Wildlife refuges; Connecting people with nature;
    • Dave Parsons, volunteer photographer and Sallie Gentry, Fish and Wildlife Service employee enjoy a day of photography and bird watching at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge.
    • Sallie Gentry at overlook

    • Birdwatching; Wildlife refuges;
    • Sallie Gentry enjoys birdwatching at an overlook located at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge
    • Fritz Knopf oral history transcript

    • Employees (USFWS); Biography; Riparian environments; Military; Habitat conservation; Birds; Biologists (USFWS); Prairies; History
    • Fritz Knopf oral history interview as conducted by John Cornely. Fritz worked at the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, Denver Wildlife Research Center starting in 1980. Since then the Center has undergone several name changes and was part...
    • Black-crowed Night-Heron

    • Habitat conservation; History; Historic sites; Birds; Marine birds; Migratory birds; Photography; Wildlife refuges;
    • A Black-crowed Night-Heron guarding its nest and eggs while Finley and Bohlman capture a shot at Malheur lake in 1908. Malheur lake would later become a bird refuge in 1908 when President Roosevelt saw photography Finley and Bohlman did of that...
    • White-faced Ibis

    • Historic sites; Birds; Migratory birds; Photography; Wildlife refuges; Waterfowl;
    • Hand painted glass slide of a white-faced ibis at Malheur lake in 1908 by Finley and Bohlman.
    • Erwin (Erv) Boeker oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Aircraft; Migratory birds; Tagging; Volunteers; Wildlife refuges; Biologists (USFWS); Employees (USFWS); Waterfowl;
    • Erwin (Erv) Boeker oral history interview as conducted by John Cornely.
    • Eugene Kridler oral history transcript

    • History; Biography; Employees (USFWS); Surveying; Tagging; Endangered species; Birds; Management; Biologists (USFWS)
    • Eugene Kridler oral history interview as conducted by Jerry C. Grover.
    • American White Pelican

    • History; Birds; Lakes; Migratory birds; Photography; Wildlife refuges;
    • An American White Pelican at Malheur lake, taken by Finley and Bohlman during a 1908 photography trip to the area that would later help Malheur in becoming a bird refuge in 1908.
    • American White Pelican

    • History; Birds; Marine birds; Migratory birds; Photography; Wildlife refuges;
    • A colony of American White Pelicans taken by Finley and Bohlman at Malheur, 1908. Finley and Bohlman's work would later help Malheur become a bird refuge in 1908.
    • American White Pelican colony

    • History; Birds; Migratory birds; Photography; Lakes; Wildlife refuges;
    • An American White Pelican breeding colony at Malheur lake. Taken by Finley and Bohlman during a 1908 photography trip to the area that would later help Malheur become a bird refuge in 1908.

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