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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 582 Aresco, M. J. 2001. Population structure, abundance, and community composition of turtles at Lake Jackson: implications for management and lake food webs. Pages 105–106 (abstract) in Proceedings of the Florida Lake Management Society Twelfth Annual Conference, 21–24 May 2001, Tallahassee, Florida, USA.
2 5447 Aresco, M. J. 2002. Surviving drought: Lake Jackson's turtles. Florida Wildlife 56(2):26–28.
3 6910 Aresco, M. J. 2003. Highway mortality of turtles and other herpetofauna at Lake Jackson, Florida, USA, and the efficacy of a temporary fence/culvert system to reduce roadkills. Pages 433–449 in C. L. Irwin, P. Garrett, and K. P. McDermott, editors. 2003 Proceedings of the International Conference on Ecology and Transportation, Center for Transportation and the Environment, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina, USA.
4 7017 Aresco, M. J. 2004. Reproductive ecology of Pseudemys floridana and Trachemys scripta (Testudines: Emydidae) in northwestern Florida. Journal of Herpetology 38:249–256.
5 7280 Aresco, M. J. 2005. The effect of sex-specific terrestrial movements and roads on the sex ratio of freshwater turtles. Biological Conservation 123:37–44.
6 7408 Aresco, M. J. 2005. Trophic position and environmental correlates of the abundances of three turtle species in north Florida lake. Abstract in Joint Meeting of the 21st Annual Meeting of the American Elasmobranch Society, 85th Annual Meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, 63rd Annual Meeting of the Herpetologists' League, and the 48th Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles; 6–11 July 2005, Tampa, Florida, USA.
7 7603 Aresco, M. J., and F. C. James. 2005. Ecological relationships of turtles in northern Florida lakes: a study of omnivory and the structure of a lake food web. Final report. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Tallahasee, Florida, USA. 66pp.
8 7015 Aresco, M. J., and M. S. Gunzburger. 2004. Effects of large-scale sediment removal on herpetofauna in Florida wetlands. Journal of Herpetology 38:275–279.
9 9944 Austin, R. J., L. Carlson, and R. W. Estabrook. 2009. Archaic period faunal use in the west-central Florida interior. Southeastern Archaeology (2009):148–164.
10 8306 Bader, B. 1976. A turtle paradise. St. Louis Herpetological Society Newsletter 3(7 and 8):7–9.
11 8189 Bartlett, R. D., and P. Bartlett. 2003. Reptile keeper's guides: aquatic turtles: sliders, cooters, painted, and map turtles. Barron's Educational Series, Hauppauge, New York, USA. 48pp.
12 8592 Bickham, J. W., J. B. Iverson, J. F. Parham, H. Philippen, A. G. J. Rhodins, H. B. Shaffer, P. Q. Spinks, and P. P. van Dijk. 2007. An annotated list of modern turtle terminal taxa with comments on areas of taxonomic instability and recent change. Chelonian Research Monographs 4:173–199.
13 8723 Crother, B. I., chair. 2008. Scientific and standard English names of amphibians and reptiles of North America north of Mexico, with comments regarding confidence in our understanding. Sixth edition. Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles Herpetological Circular No. 37. 84pp.
14 10646 Jackson, D. R. 2019. Pseudemys floridana (LeConte 1830), coastal plain cooter (Florida cooter). Pages 263–266 in K. L. Krysko, K. M. Enge, and P. E. Moler, editors. Amphibians and reptiles of Florida. University of Florida Press, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
15 9701 Jackson, D. R., and G. C. Guyot. 2012. Geographic distribution: Pseudemys nelsoni (Florida red-bellied cooter). Herpetological Review 43:443.
16 3461 Kellogg, R. 1929. The habits and economic importance of alligators. U.S. Department of Agriculture Technical Bulletin No. 147, Washington, D.C. 36pp.
17 10524 Ljustina, O., and S. Barrett. 2018. Using canals in southern Florida to measure impacts of urbanization on herpetofaunal community composition. Southeastern Naturalist 17:202–210.
18 8256 Meylan, P. A. 2006. Introduction. Pages 28–36 in P. A. Meylan, editor. Biology and conservation of Florida turtles. Chelonian Research Monographs No. 3.
19 8036 Moll, D., and E. O. Moll. 2004. The ecology, exploitation, and conservation of river turtles. Oxford University Press, New York, New York, USA. 393pp.
20 7439 Munscher, E. C., G. Hrycyshyn, B. J. Hauge, and B. P. Butterfield. 2005. Characteristics of the semi-aquatic turtle assemblage at Wekiwa Springs State Park. Abstract in Joint Meeting of the 21st Annual Meeting of the American Elasmobranch Society, 85th Annual Meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, 63rd Annual Meeting of the Herpetologists' League, and the 48th Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles; 6–11 July 2005, Tampa, Florida, USA.
21 5015 Pruitt, B., Jr. 1991. Octopus cave. Florida Speleologist 27:88–89.
22 9847 Spinks, P. Q., R. C. Thomson, G. B. Pauly, C. E. Newman, G. Mount, and H. B. Shaffer. 2013. Misleading phylogenetic inferences based on single-exemplar sampling in the turtle genus Pseudemys. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 68:269–281.
23 8287 Thomas, R. B., and K. P. Jansen. 2006. Pseudemys floridana – Florida cooter. Pages 338–347 in P. A. Meylan, editor. Biology and conservation of Florida turtles. Chelonian Research Monographs No. 3.
24 6015 Walls, J. G. 1996. The Pseudemys mess. Reptile Hobbyist 2(1):38–41.
25 6106 White, C. P. 1986. Designed for survival—freshwater turtles. National Geographic Magazine 169:40–59.
26 6198 Wing, E. S. 1975. Prehistoric use of animal resources in Florida. Florida State Museum, The Plaster Jacket No. 24:1–18.
27 6642 Zweig, G., and J. W. Crenshaw. 1957. Differentiation of species by paper electrophoresis of serum proteins and Pseudemys turtles. Science 126:1065–1067.

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