Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Logo Herpetofauna of Florida

Herp Bibliography Page

Click on the reference number to get species and topics for the reference.

 ClickCitation
1 1683 Alessandrini, D. 2002. The great American serpent. Reptiles Magazine 10(4):70–83.
2 114 Allen, E. R., and W. T. Neill. 1952. The indigo snake. Florida Wildlife 6(3):44–47.
3 142 Allen, M. 1997. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission's Mitigation Park Program. Tortoise Burrow, Bulletin of the Gopher Tortoise Council 17(1):5–6.
4 292 Anonymous. 1978. Rulemaking actions—January 1978: eastern indigo snake. Endangered Species Technical Bulletin 3(2):7.
5 305 Anonymous. 1980. Eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon corais couperi). Indigo, News Bulletin of the Florida Herpetological Society 1:1–3.
6 341 Anonymous. 1986. Field notes. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, The Skimmer 1(4):8.
7 537 Anonymous. 1999. Final Environmental Impact Statement for the Revised Land and Resource Management Plan for National Forests in Florida. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Region, Management Bulletin R8-MB-83B, Atlanta, Georgia, USA.
8 540 Anonymous. 1999. Revised land and resource management plan for national forests in Florida. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Region, Management Bulletin R8-MB-83A, Atlanta, Georgia, USA.
9 543 Anonymous. 1999. South Florida multi-species recovery plan. Prepared for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Southeast Region, Atlanta, Georgia, USA. 2172pp.
10 8686 Antonio, F. 2008. Eastern indigo snake studbook, Drymarchon couperi. Central Florida Zoo and Botanical Gardens, Lake Monroe, Florida, USA. 79pp.
11 9311 Antonio, F., and R. A. Odum. 2010. Association of Zoos and Aquariums eastern indigo snake Drymarchon couperi population management plan 2010–2012. The Orianne Society. 15pp.
12 9312 Antonio, F., and R. A. Odum. 2010. Eastern indigo snake studbook Drymarchon couperi. AZA North American regional studbook, 2nd edition. Project Orianne, LTD. 59pp.
13 9958 Bauder, J. 2013. Student spotlight: studying the population viability and connectivity of eastern indigo snakes in central Florida. The Tortoise Burrow 33(2):9–10.
14 9829 Bauder, J. 2013. Travelers of the snake world. Indigo Magazine 1(Spring):26–30.
15 10874 Bauder, J. M. 2019. Population viability and connectivity of the federally threatened eastern indigo snake in central peninsular Florida. Dissertation, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Massachusetts, USA. 292pp.
16 10468 Bauder, J. M., D. R. Breininger, M. R. Bolt, M. L. Legare, C. L. Jenkins, B. B. Rothermel, and K. McGarigal. 2018. Multi-level, multi-scale habitat selection by a wide-ranging, federally threatened snake. Landscape Ecology 33:743−763.
17 9078 Bolt, M. R., and S. K. Weiss. 2009. Den site selection of radio-tagged eastern indigo snakes in east central Florida, and implications for habitat and management. Abstract in 31st Annual Gopher Tortoise Council Meeting, 2–3 October 2009, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
18 6945 Brandt, K., L. Chafin, and M. Hughes. 2003. Rare, threatened, and endangered species in forests of Florida: a guide to assist with forestry activities. International Paper Company, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, National Fish and Wildlife Foundation, Division of Forestry of the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, and Florida Department of Transportation. 299pp.
19 1148 Breininger, D. R., M. J. Barkaszi, R. B. Smith, D. M. Oddy, and J. A. Provancha. 1998. Prioritizing wildlife taxa for biological diversity conservation at the local scale. Environmental Management 22:315–321.
20 7817 Breininger, D. R., M. L. Legare, and R. B. Smith. 2004. Eastern indigo snakes (Drymarchon couperi) in Florida. Pages 299–311 in H. R. Akçakaya, M. A. Burgman, O. Kindvall, C. C. Wood, P. Sjögren-Gulve, J. S. Hatfield, and M. A. McCarthy, editors. Species conservation and management: case studies. Oxford University Press, New York, New York, USA.
21 1635 Cox, J. A., and R. S. Kautz. 2000. Habitat conservation needs of rare and imperiled wildlife in Florida. Office of Environmental Services, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 156pp.
22 1694 Daerr, E. G. 1999. The eastern indigo snake. National Parks 73(9–10):40.
23 1796 DeYoung, B. 1995. Indigo snake survives human attack. Reprinted in League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (July):29.
24 9830 Diaz, G. 2013. What's your frequency, Betty? Indigo Magazine 1(Spring):31–39.
25 1876 Division of Recreation and Parks. 1998. Bulow Creek State Park: unit management plan. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Tallahassee, Florida, USA.
26 1878 Division of Recreation and Parks. 1998. Cedar Key Scrub State Reserve: unit management plan. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Tallahassee, Florida, USA.
27 1943 Division of Recreation and Parks. 2000. Jonathan Dickinson State Park: unit management plan. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 186pp.
28 10184 Ecological Consulting Solutions. 2011. Camp Blanding Joint Training Center Clay County, Florida. Eastern indigo snake survey report. Ecological Consulting Solutions, Longwood, Florida, USA. 13pp.
29 9087 Enge, K. M., and M. J. Endries. 2009. Status of the eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi) in Florida. Abstract in 31st Annual Gopher Tortoise Council Meeting, 2–3 October 2009, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
30 10778 Enge, K. M., B. Tornwall, W. Kruger, and R. E. Dews. 2018. Drymarchon couperi (eastern indigo snake). Mortality / entanglemen in plastic mesh. Herpetological Review 49:751-752.
31 10000 Enge, K. M., D. J. Stevenson, M. J. Elliott, and J. Bauder. 2013. The historical and current distribution of the eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi). Herpetological Conservation and Biology 8:288–307.
32 2350 Fernald, R. T. 1989. Coastal xeric scrub communities of the Treasure Coast Region, Florida: a summary of their distribution and ecology, with guidelines for their preservation and management. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Nongame Wildlife Program Technical Report No. 6, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 113pp.
33 9113 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2008. FY 2007–2008 progress report on activities of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission – endangered and threatened species management and conservation plan. Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 89pp.
34 9118 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2009. Salt Lake WMA species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Terrestrial Habitat Conservation and Restoration Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 44pp.
35 10852 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2010. Hilochee Wildlfe Management Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Terrestrial Habitat Conservation and Restoration Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 59pp.
36 9455 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2011. Gopher tortoise permitting guidelines, Gopherus polyphemus. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 75pp.
37 9116 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2012. Chassahowitzka WMA species management strategy. Revised - 07/09/2012. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Terrestrial Habitat Conservation and Restoration Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 65pp.
38 10847 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2012. Everglades complex of wildlife management areas species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Terrestrial Habitat Conservation and Restoration Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 55pp.
39 10856 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2012. Lake Wales Ridge Wildlife and Environmental Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Terrestrial Habitat Conservation and Restoration Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 88pp.
40 10855 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2012. Litttle Gater Creek Wildlife and Environmental Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 49pp.
41 10840 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2013. Andrews Wildlife Management Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 46pp.
42 10854 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2014. Lafayette Forest Wildlife and Environmental Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 55pp.
43 10861 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2014. Three Lakes Wildlilfe Management Area species management strategy. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 73pp.
44 10851 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2015. Herky Huffman/Bull Creek WMA and Triple N Ranch WMA species management strategy. Revised - 7/15/2015. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 75pp.
45 10839 Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2018. Big Bend WMA species management strategy. Revision 2 - January 2018. Division of Habitat and Species Conservation, Wildlife and Habitat Management Section, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 56pp.
46 1546 Franz, R., D. Maehr, A. Kinlaw, C. O'Brien, and R. D. Owen. 1998. Avon Park Air Force Range Project: distribution and abundance of sensitive wildlife species at Avon Park Air Force Range. Final Report, Project RWO-169. 90pp.
47 10009 Godley, J. S., and P. E. Moler. 2013. Population declines of eastern indigo snakes (Drymarchon couperi) over three decades in the Gulf Hammock Wildlife Management Area, Florida, USA. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 8:359–365.
48 10194 Godley, S., and P. Moler. 2011. Population declines of eastern indigo snakes (Drymarchon couperi) over three decades in the Gulf Hammock Wildlife Management Area, Florida. Abstract in 33rd Annual Meeting of the Gopher Tortoise Council, 14–16 October 2011, Orlando, Florida, USA.
49 2753 Grimm, S. 1993. Indigo project still alive. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (February):9–11.
50 8540 Gunzburger, M. S., and M. J. Aresco. 2007. Status of the eastern indigo snake in the Florida Panhandle and adjacent areas of Alabama and Georgia. A report prepared for U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Jackson, Mississippi. Nokuse Plantation, Inc., Miramar Beach, Florida, USA. 63pp.
51 2824 Hallam, C. O., K. Wheaton, and R. A. Fischer. 1998. Species profile: eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon corais couperi) on military installations in the southeastern United States. Technical Report SERDP-98-2, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Waterways Experiment Station, Vicksburg, Mississippi, USA. 17pp.
52 2859 Harbsmeier, C. L. 1991. 1991: the year of the indigo snake. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (January):15–19.
53 2861 Harbsmeier, C. L. 1991. League update. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (July):1.
54 2931 Hay Smith, L. 1991. The Nature Conservancy purchases four upland tracts. Tortoise Burrow, Bulletin of The Gopher Tortoise Council 11(3):7.
55 2979 Hendry, L. C., T. M. Goodwin, and R. F. Labisky. 1982. Florida's vanishing wildlife. Revised edition. Florida Cooperative Extension Service No. 485, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 69pp.
56 3063 Hinkle, C. R., and P. A. Schmalzer. 2001. Environmentally endangered land acquisition and conservation program in Brevard County, Florida. Southeastern Biology 48:98 (abstract).
57 3064 Hinz, C. F. 1976. Florida: a brief guide to its history, plants, and wildlife. Vantage Press, New York, New York, USA. 98pp.
58 3065 Hipes, D., D. R. Jackson, K. NeSmith, D. Printiss, and K. Brandt. 2001. Field guide to the rare animals of Florida. Florida Natural Areas Inventory, Tallahassee, Florida, USA.
59 3138 Howard, P. 1995. Heaven bound. Gainesville Herpetological Society Newsletter 12(3):7–9.
60 6835 Irwin, K. J., T. E. Lewis, J. D. Kirk, S. L. Collins, and J. T. Collins. 2003. Status of the eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi) on St. Vincent National Wildlife Refuge, Franklin County, Florida. Journal of Kansas Herpetology No. 7:13–20.
61 10337 Jackson, S. B. 2013. Home range size and habitat use of the eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi) at a disturbed agricultural site in South Florida. M.S. Thesis, Gulf Coast University, Florida, USA. 97pp.
62 3547 Kochman, H. I. 1978. Eastern indigo snake Drymarchon corais couperi (Holbrook). Pages 68–69 in R. W. McDiarmid, editor. Rare and endangered biota of Florida. Volume 3. Amphibians and reptiles. University Presses of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
63 7130 Krown, D. E. 2004. Drymarchon corais couperi, the eastern indigo snake...a natural history. Natural History Booklets Volunteer Project, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 24pp.
64 3595 Kuntz, G. C. 1977. Endangered species: Florida indigo. Florida Naturalist 50(2):15–17.
65 3667 Lawler, H. E. 1977. The status of Drymarchon corais couperi (Holbrook), the eastern indigo snake, in the southeastern United States. Herpetological Review 8:76–79.
66 6483 Layne, J. N., and T. M. Steiner. 1996. Eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon corais couperi): summary of research conducted on Archbold Biological Station. Report to U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Jackson, Mississippi, USA. 64pp.
67 3860 Lowe, D. W., J. R. Matthews, and C. J. Moseley, editors. 1990. The official World Wildlife Fund guide to endangered species of North America. Beacham, Washington, D.C., USA. 1180pp.
68 7453 MacAllister, B. A., and M. G. Harper. 1998. Management of Florida scrub for threatened and endangered species. U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Construction Engineering Research Laboratories, USACERL Technical Report 99/19. 94pp.
69 4108 Means, D. B. 1976. Survey of the status of amphibians and reptiles of the Apalachicola National Forest, Florida. Unpublished Report to the U.S. Forest Service. 58pp.
70 4109 Means, D. B. 1976. Survey of the status of amphibians and reptiles of the Ocala National Forest, Florida. Unpublished Report to the U.S. Forest Service. 43pp.
71 4358 Moler, P. E. 1982. Home range and seasonal activity of the eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon corais couperi, in northern Florida. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Wildlife Research Laboratory, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 17pp. (Unpublished Report)
72 4368 Moler, P. E. 1987. Delicate balance: eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon corais couperi). Florida Wildlife 41(4):19.
73 4377 Moler, P. E. 1992. Eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon corais couperi (Holbrook). Pages 181–186 in P. E. Moler, editor. Rare and endangered biota of Florida. Volume III. Amphibians and reptiles. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
74 4784 Packard, W. 1910. Florida trails as seen from Jacksonville to Key West and from November to April inclusive by Winthrop Packard ... illustrated from photographs by the author and others. Small, Maynard and Company, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. 300pp.
75 4967 Printiss, D., and D. Hipes. 2001. Inventory and management considerations of amphibians and reptiles on the Sumatra Tract, Tate's Hell State Forest, Florida. Final Report to the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, Division of Forestry. Florida Natural Areas Inventory, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 40pp.
76 5130 Riefler, L. 1991. Contractor studies habitat of threatened species. Reprinted in League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (October):20–21.
77 5152 Robinson, G. B., S. C. Robinson, and J. Lane. 1996. Discover a watershed: the Everglades. The Watercourse, Montana State University, Bozeman, Montana, USA. 278pp.
78 5179 Rosen, M. 1993. Don't touch that snake! It's protected. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (March):29–30.
79 8881 Science Applications International Corporation. 2006. Final threatened and endangered species component plan. Prepared for Department of the Air Force, Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. 254pp.
80 8882 Science Applications International Corporation. 2007. Final integrated natural resources management plan. Prepared for Department of the Air Force, Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. 222pp.
81 5467 Skoog, P. J. 1982. Highways and endangered wildlife in Florida: a manual of information and recommendations. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission and Florida Department of Transportation, State Project No. 99700-7249, Endangered Species Management Program, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 123pp.
82 5513 Smith, R. B., M. L. Legare, and D. R. Breininger. 1999. Radiotracking eastern indigo snakes in Brevard County, Florida: Year 1. Page 201 (abstract) in Proceedings of the Joint Meeting of the 79th Annual Meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, 15th Annual Meeting of the American Elasmobranch Society, 47th Annual Meeting of the Herpetologists' League, and the 42nd Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles, 24–30 June 1999, Pennsylvania State University, State College, Pennsylvania, USA.
83 5541 Speake, D. W., and R. H. Mount. 1973. Some possible ecological effects of "rattlesnake roundups" in the southeastern coastal plain. Proceedings of the Annual Conference of Southeastern Game and Fish Commissioners 27:267–277.
84 5539 Speake, D. W., J. Diemer, and J. McGlincy. 1982. Eastern indigo snake recovery plan. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Atlanta, Georgia, USA. 23pp.
85 5537 Speake, D., D. McGlincy, and C. Smith. 1987. Captive breeding and experimental reintroduction of the eastern indigo snake. Pages 84–90 in Proceedings of the 3rd Southeastern Nongame and Endangered Wildlife Symposium, Athens, Georgia, USA.
86 5582 Steiner, T. M., O. L. Bass, Jr., and J. A. Kushlan. 1983. Status of the eastern indigo snake in southern Florida national parks and vicinity. U.S. National Park Service South Florida Research Center Report SFRC-83/01, Homestead, Florida, USA. 25pp.
87 9324 Stevenson, D. J., K. R. Ravenscroft, R. T. Zappalorti, M. D. Ravenscroft, S. W. Weigley, and C. L. Jenkins. 2010. Using a wildlife detector dog for locating eastern indigo snakes (Drymarchon couperi). Herpetological Review 41:437−442.
88 5641 Stevenson, J. 1993. Threatened species killed. Florida Department of Natural Resources, Office of Resource Management, Resource Management Notes 5(3):14.
89 6683 Strimple, P. 2000. Reptile news and trivia: eastern indigo snakes get help. Reptiles Magazine 8(2):9.
90 5720 Swain, H. M. 1995. Reconciling rarity and representation: a review of listed species in the Indian River Lagoon. Bulletin of Marine Science 57:252–266.
91 5828 Timmerman, W. W. 1994. Big snakes in big trouble. Florida Wildlife 48(5):12–14.
92 5869 Towson, S. 1978. Notes on the status, care, and breeding of the eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon corais couperi. British Herpetological Society Newsletter (19):9–12.
93 7104 Trani (Griep), M. K. 2002. Maintaining species in the South. Pages 113–150 in D. N. Wear and J. G. Greis, editors. The southern forest resource assessment: summary report. U.S. Forest Service General Technical Report SRS-54, Southern Research Station, Asheville, North Carolina, USA.
94 8952 U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 1978. Endangered and threatened wildlife and plants. Listing of the eastern indigo snake as a threatened species. Federal Register 43:4026–4029.
95 7896 U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 1998. Florida Panther National Wildlife Refuge Draft Comprehensive Conservation Plan. Florida Panther National Wildlife Refuge, Naples, Florida, USA. 97pp.
96 8689 U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 2008. Eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon couperi. 5-year review: summary and evaluation. Southeast Region, Mississippi Ecological Services Field Office, Jackson, Mississippi, USA. 33pp.
97 6112 Whitecar, T. L. 1973. Florida's 1st protected snake: the indigo. Florida Naturalist 46(2):23–25.
98 6200 Winter, N. O. 1918. Florida: the land of enchantment; including an account of its romantic history from the days of Ponce de Leon and the other early explorers and settlers, and the story of its native Indians; a survey of its climate, lakes and rivers and a description of its scenic wonders and abundant animal and bird life; and a comprehensive review of the Florida of to-day, as a state important for its industries, agriculture and educational advantages as well as the unsurpassed and justly celebrated winter resort of America, with unparalleled attractions for health and pleasure seekers, nature lovers, motorists and sportsmen. The Page Company, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. 380pp.
99 8983 Zappalorti, R. T. 2008. Where have all the indigo snakes gone? Florida Wildlife 61(1):56–59.

Click on citation number to find out species and topics covered.