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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 9788 Anonymous. 2010. Field identification of select native and nonnative reptiles. Everglades Cooperative Invasive Species Management Area. 34pp.
2 6689 Beltz, E. 1993. Herp news from around the world: loose snake roundup. Vivarium 4(5):8.
3 1630 Cox, G. W. 1999. Alien species in North America and Hawaii: impacts on natural ecosystems. Island Press, Washington, D.C. 387pp.
4 9489 Dorcas, M. E., and J. D. Willson. 2011. Invasive pythons in the United States: ecology of an introduced predator. University of Georgia Press, Athens, Georgia, USA. 156pp.
5 9791 Hazelton, D. 2011. Just another day in the life of a Miami-Dade biologist. ECISMA Newsletter 2(1):8.
6 3525 Klinkenberg, J. 1993. Real Florida: key lime pies, worm fiddlers, a man called Frog and other endangered species. Down Home Press, Asheboro, North Carolina, USA. 278pp.
7 9467 Krysko, K. L., J. P. Burgess, M. R. Rochford, C. R. Gillette, D. Cueva, K. M. Enge, L. A. Somma, J. L. Stabile, D. C. Smith, J. A. Wasilewski, G. N. Kieckhefer III, M. C. Granatosky, and S. V. Nielsen. 2011. Verified non-indigenous amphibians and reptiles in Florida from 1863 through 2010: outlining the invasion process and identifying invasion pathways and stages. Zootaxa 3028:1−64.
8 6947 Meshaka, W. E., Jr., B. P. Butterfield, and J. B. Hauge. 2004. The exotic amphibians and reptiles of Florida. Krieger, Melbourne, Florida, USA. 166pp.
9 6690 Neill, M. 1989. Trapper Todd Hardwick tackles the ultimate varmint, a monster python who won't leave home. People Weekly 32(23):179–180, 182.
10 7544 Reed, R. N. 2005. An ecological risk assessment of nonnative boas and pythons as potentially invasive species in the United States. Risk Analysis 25:753–766.
11 9072 Reed, R. N., and G. H. Rodda. 2009. Giant constrictors: biological and management profiles and an establishment risk assessment for nine large species of pythons, anacondas, and the boa constrictor. U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 2009–1202. 302pp.

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