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Herp Bibliography Page

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 ClickCitation
1 9788 Anonymous. 2010. Field identification of select native and nonnative reptiles. Everglades Cooperative Invasive Species Management Area. 34pp.
2 6883 Bartlett, R. D., and P. Bartlett. 2003. Florida's snakes: a guide to their identification and habits. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 182pp.
3 6689 Beltz, E. 1993. Herp news from around the world: loose snake roundup. Vivarium 4(5):8.
4 930 Beltz, E. 1997. Herp news from around the world: supertramp by Stephen King. Vivarium 8(2):14.
5 1408 Carr, A. F., Jr. 1940. A contribution to the herpetology of Florida. University of Florida Publications, Biological Sciences 3:1–118.
6 1630 Cox, G. W. 1999. Alien species in North America and Hawaii: impacts on natural ecosystems. Island Press, Washington, D.C. 387pp.
7 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.
8 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.
9 9262 Dorcas, M. E., J. D. Willson, and J. W. Gibbons. 2011. Can invasive Burmese Pythons inhabit temperate regions of the southeastern United States? Biological Invasions 13:793–802.
10 8308 Fleshler, D. 2007. Tighter rules urged as exotic pets adapt to Florida's wild. Iguana 14(1):59.
11 9791 Hazelton, D. 2011. Just another day in the life of a Miami-Dade biologist. ECISMA Newsletter 2(1):8.
12 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.
13 9187 Krysko, K. L., K. M. Enge, E. M. Donlan, E. A. Golden, J. P. Burgess, and K. W. Larson. 2010. The non-marine herpetofauna of Key Biscayne, Florida. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 5:132–142.
14 6501 Loope, L. L., F. G. Howarth, F. Kraus, and T. K. Pratt. 2001. Newly emergent and future threats of alien species to Pacific birds and ecosystems. Pages 291–304 in J. M. Scott, S. Conant, and C. van Riper, III, editors. Evolution, ecology, conservation, and management of Hawaiian birds: a vanishing avifauna. Studies in Avian Biology No. 22, A Publication of the Cooper Ornithological Society, Allen Press, Lawrence, Kansas, USA.
15 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.
16 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.
17 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.
18 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.
19 9697 Reed, R. N., J. D. Willson, G. H. Rodda, and M. E. Dorcas. 2012. Ecological correlates of invasion impact for Burmese pythons in Florida. Integrative Zoology 7:254–270.
20 9126 Rodda, G. H., C. S. Jarnevich, and R. N. Reed. 2009. What parts of the US mainland are climatically suitable for invasive alien pythons spreading from Everglades National Park? Biological Invasions 11:241–252.
21 9555 U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 2012. Injurious wildlife species; listing three python and one anaconda species as injurious reptiles. Federal Register 77:3330−3366.

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