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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 8623 Anonymous. 2008. As of Jan. 1, 2008 requirements for owning wildlife have changed. Florida Wildlife 61(2):27.
2 9788 Anonymous. 2010. Field identification of select native and nonnative reptiles. Everglades Cooperative Invasive Species Management Area. 34pp.
3 8085 Beck, S. 2006. Florida invaders. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 8pp.
4 8922 Bell, S. E., and T. S. Campbell. 2008. Using skeletochronology to determine population demography of introduced Nile monitors (Varanus niloticus) in Florida. Florida Scientist 71(Supplement 1):45 (abstract).
5 9674 Beltz, E. 2006. HerPET-POURRI: more animals out of place. Bulletin of the Chicago Herpetological Society 41:109.
6 9024 Bilger, B. 2009. The natural world: swamp things. The New Yorker (April 20):80–89.
7 9476 Burridge, M. J. 2011. Non-native and invasive ticks: threats to human and animal health in the United States. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 292pp.
8 6895 Campbell, T. 2003. Species profile: Nile monitors (Varanus niloticus) in Florida. Iguana 10:119–120.
9 7690 Campbell, T. S. 2005. Eradication of introduced carnivorous lizards from the Cape Coral area. Final report to the Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program, Ft. Myers, Florida, USA. 30pp.
10 7415 Campbell, T. S., G. S. Klowden, and K. R. Hankins. 2005. Roles of local stakeholders in managing introduced Nile monitors in Florida. 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.
11 8210 Captive Wild Animal Protection Coalition. 2006. Reptile incidents: January 1, 2005 through June 30, 2006. San Carlos, California, USA. 9pp.
12 10554 Cohen, N. G. 2017. Evaluating the ecological status of the introduced Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in Florida: forecasting presence and population expansion using computational Geographic Information Systems. M.S. Thesis, Nova Southeastern University, Fort Lauderdale, Florida, USA. 50pp.
13 10549 Dowell, S. A., J. P. Wood, T. S. Campbell, S. O. Kolokotronis, And E. R. Hekkala. 2016. Combining genetic and distributional approaches to sourcing introduced species: a case study on the Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in Florida. Royal Society of Open Science 3(4), 150619.
14 10517 Eckles, J. K., F. Mazzotti, D. Giardina, D. Hazelton, and H. L. Rodgers. 2017. First evidence for reproduction of Nile monitors (Varanus niloticus) in Palm Beach County. Southeastern Naturalist 15:114–119.
15 7420 Enge, K. M. 2005. Realistically dealing with Florida's exotic species dilemma. 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.
16 10725 Enge, K. M., and K. L. Krysko. 2019. Varanus niloticus (Linnaeus in Hasselquist 1762), Nile monitor. Pages 438–440 in K. L. Krysko, K. M. Enge, and P. E. Moler, editors. Amphibians and reptiles of Florida. University of Florida Press, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
17 7139 Enge, K. M., K. L. Krysko, K. R. Hankins, T. S. Campbell, and F. W. King. 2004. Status of the Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in southwestern Florida. Southeastern Naturalist 3:571–582.
18 9371 Engeman, R., E. Jacobson, M. L. Avery, and W. E. Meshaka, Jr. 2011. The aggressive invasion of exotic reptiles in Florida with a focus on prominent species: a review. Current Zoology 57:599–612.
19 7816 Ferriter, A., B. Doren, C. Goodyear, D. Thayer, D. Burch, L. Toth, M. Bodle, J. Lane, D. Schmitz, P. Pratt, S. Snow, and K. Langeland. 2006. Chapter 9: the status of nonindigenous species in the South Florida environment. Pages 9-1–9-102 in 2006 South Florida Environmental Report – Volume I, The South Florida Environment. South Florida Water Management District, West Palm Beach, Florida, USA.
20 8308 Fleshler, D. 2007. Tighter rules urged as exotic pets adapt to Florida's wild. Iguana 14(1):59.
21 9161 Giardina, D. J. 2010. Nile monitor lizards in Homestead. ECISMA Newsletter 1(1):4.
22 9127 Hardin, S. 2007. Managing non-native wildlife in Florida: state perspective, policy and practice. Pages 43–52 in G. W. Wilmer, W. C. Pitt, and K. A. Fagerstone, editors. Managing vertebrate invasive species: proceedings of an international symposium. USDA/APHIS/WS, National Wildlife Research Center, Fort Collins, Colorado, USA.
23 8497 Langbein, S. 2007. Newsbriefs: monitor lizard shot in Orlando. Reprinted in Iguana 14:201.
24 8083 Lindstrom, A. 2006. Monitor lizards in Southwest Florida. Florida Wildlife 59(5):64–67.
25 8984 Love, B. 2009. Herp queries: a hefty pet. Reptiles Magazine 17(6):13.
26 10790 Makowski, C., and C. W. Finkl. 2019. Invasive species within South Florida coastal ecosystems: an example of a marginalized environmental resource base. Pages 3–62 in Impacts of invasive species on coastal environments Springer, Cham.
27 9218 Mauldin, R. E., and P. J. Savarie. 2010. Acetaminophen as an oral toxicant for Nile monitor lizards (Varanus niloticus) and Burmese pythons (Python molurus bivittatus). Wildlife Research 37:215–222.
28 8068 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 2006. An update on the list of Florida's exotic amphibian and reptile species. Journal of Kansas Herpetology No. 19:16–17.
29 9477 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 2011. A runaway train in the making: the exotic amphibians, reptiles, turtles, and crocodilians of Florida. Monograph 1. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 6:1−101.
30 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.
31 9128 Pitt, W. C., and G. W. Witmer. 2007. Invasive predators: a synthesis of the past, present, and future. Pages 265–293 in A. M. T. Elewa, editor. Predation in organisms: a distinct phenomenon. Springer, Berlin and Heidelberg, Germany.
32 8319 Sotomayor, C., M. Taylor, and T. S. Campbell. 2007. Unnatural history of the introduced Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in Cape Coral, Florida. Florida Scientist 70(Supplement 1):42–43 (abstract).
33 10512 Wood, J. P. 2016. Insights into the introduction histories and population genetic dynamics of the Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) and Argentine black and white tegu (Salvator merianae) in Florida. Dissertation, University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky, USA. 142pp.
34 10518 Wood, J. P., S. A. Dowell, T. S. Campbell, and R. B. Page. 2016. Insights into the introduction history and population genetic dynamics of the Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in Florida. Journal of Heredity 107:349–362.

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