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Author (up) Bekenov A.B. url  openurl
  Title Fauna of mammals in the State National Nature Park “Altyn-Emel” Type Miscellaneous
  Year 2002 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 83-87  
  Keywords Kazakhstan; Altyn-Emel national park; mammals; endangered mammals; snow leopard.; 6230; Russian  
  Abstract Over 80 mammal species, nine of which are included in the Red Data Book (stone marten, marbled polecat, otter, manul, snow leopard, dziggetai, argali, bear), inhabit the State National Nature Park “Altyn-Emel”.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Zoological studies in Kazakhstan. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 601 Serial 128  
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Author (up) Berens K.R url  openurl
  Title Bold pathfinders Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1972 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 20-26  
  Keywords Kyrgyzstan; hunt; snow leopard.; 6260; Russian  
  Abstract A hunt for snow leopard in Kyrgyzstan is described in a popular way. The hunters, people of the Issyk-Kul, caught alive five mature snow leopards by means of traps for less than 1.5 month. Such a quantity within such a minimal period of time is a record, since a total number of snow leopards caught per year is no more than 112 animals. All the animals were safely delivered to the Moscow “ZooCenter”.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Under the sky of mountainous Kyrgyzstan. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 604 Serial 129  
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Author (up) Berenstein, F. url  openurl
  Title The snow leopard. Fusion in an Elaborated Delusional Fantasy Type Journal Article
  Year 1984 Publication Am J Psychoanal Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 44 Issue 4 Pages 377-397  
  Keywords Adolescence; Case; Report; Countertransference; Psychology; Divorce; Fantasy; Gender; Identity; Human; Male; Parent-Child; Relations; Professional-Patient; Psychoanalytic Interpretation; Psychoanalytic; therapy; Psychosexual; development; Transference; parent; child; professional; patient; interpretation; browse; 340  
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  ISSN 0002-9548 ISBN Medium  
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  Notes Document Type: eng Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 68 Serial 130  
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Author (up) Berezovikov N.N. url  openurl
  Title Rare and endangered birds and animals of South Altai Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1982 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 27-30  
  Keywords Kazakhstan; South Altai; endangered species; snow leopard; poaching.; 6240; Russian  
  Abstract This article describes distribution of snow leopard (Uncia uncia), argali (Ovis ammon), dhole (Cyon alpinus), and manul (Felis manul) in South Altai. Nine encounters with snow leopard and its traces were registered in 1966 1980, including two facts of catching and one of shooting the animal.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Fauna of Kazakhstan and its conservation problems. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 602 Serial 131  
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Author (up) Berezovikov N.N. url  openurl
  Title The Markakol nature reserve Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1990 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 115-128  
  Keywords Kazakhstan; Markakol nature reserve; location; climate; soil; flora; fauna; snow leopard.; 6250; Russian  
  Abstract It provides general information about the Markakol nature reserve (Kazakhstan), physico-geographical characteristic, and description of flora and fauna. Snow leopards were noticed to enter the nature reserve from time to time, which seems to be very small for the predator to inhabit it permanently.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Nature reserves of Central Asia and Kazakhstan. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 603 Serial 132  
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Author (up) Berg L.S. url  openurl
  Title Fauna Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1938 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 161-164  
  Keywords Central Asia; mountains; fauna; snow leopard.; 6270; Russian  
  Abstract It provides description of fauna of the Central Asia mountains. Ibex (Capra sibirica) was noticed to keep to the alpine and sub-alpine zone and never descends bellow 2,500 m. Hunting for ibex and wild sheep, snow leopard (Leopardus uncia) keeps at the same elevation.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Nature of the USSR. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 605 Serial 133  
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Author (up) Berger, J., Buuveibaatar, B., Mishra, C. url  openurl
  Title Globalization of the Cashmere Market and the Decline of Large Mammals in Central Asia Type Journal Article
  Year Publication Conservation Biology Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 27 Issue 4 Pages 679-689  
  Keywords fashion, herders, India, Mongolia, saiga, trade  
  Abstract As drivers of terrestrial ecosystems, humans have replaced large carnivores in most areas, and

human influence not only exerts striking ecological pressures on biodiversity at local scales but also has

indirect effects in distant corners of the world. We suggest that the multibillion dollar cashmere industry

creates economic motivations that link western fashion preferences for cashmere to land use in Central

Asia. This penchant for stylish clothing, in turn, encourages herders to increase livestock production which

affects persistence of over 6 endangered large mammals in these remote, arid ecosystems. We hypothesized

that global trade in cashmere has strong negative effects on native large mammals of deserts and grassland

where cashmere-producing goats are raised. We used time series data, ecological snapshots of the biomass

of native and domestic ungulates, and ecologically and behaviorally based fieldwork to test our hypothesis.

In Mongolia increases in domestic goat production were associated with a 3-fold increase in local profits for

herders coexisting with endangered saiga (Saiga tatarica). That increasing domestic grazing pressure carries

fitness consequences was inferred on the basis of an approximately 4-fold difference in juvenile recruitment among blue sheep (Pseudois nayaur) in trans-Himalayan India. Across 7 study areas in Mongolia, India, and China’s Tibetan Plateau, native ungulate biomass is now <5% that of domestic species. Such trends suggest ecosystem degradation and decreased capacity for the persistence of native species, including at least 8 Asian endemic species: saiga, chiru (Pantholops hodgsoni), Bactrian camel (Camelus bactrianus), snow leopard (Panthera uncia), khulan (Equus hemionus), kiang (E. kiang), takhi (E. przewalski), and wild yak (Bos mutus). Our results suggest striking yet indirect and unintended actions that link trophic-level effects to markets induced by the trade for cashmere.
 
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  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rakhee @ Serial 1398  
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Author (up) Bhatia, S. url  openurl
  Title Outcry over Mongolian Bounty on Snow Leopards Type Newspaper Article
  Year 1986 Publication Unknown Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages  
  Keywords bounty; hunting; Mongolia; snow leopard  
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  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 951 Serial 134  
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Author (up) Bhatnagar, Y.V. openurl 
  Title Ranging and Habitat Use by Himalayan Ibex (Capra ibex sibirica) in Pin Valley National Park Type Book Whole
  Year 1997 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages  
  Keywords ibex; India; predator; prey; potected-area; parks; reserves; Pin-valley; browse; protected; area; 1850  
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  Corporate Author Thesis Ph.D. thesis  
  Publisher Saurashtra University Place of Publication Editor  
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  Notes Place of Publication: Rajkot, India Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 301 Serial 135  
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Author (up) Bhatnagar, Y.V. url  openurl
  Title Relocation from wildlife reserves in the Greater and Trans-Himalayas: Is it necessary? Type Miscellaneous
  Year 2008 Publication Conservation and Society Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 6 Issue 3 Pages 263-270  
  Keywords wildlife reserves,relocation,Greater Himalayas,Trans-Himalayas; wildlife; reserves; relocation; Himalayas; Himalaya; trans-himalaya; transhimalaya  
  Abstract The Greater and Trans-Himalayan tracts are cold deserts that have severe seasonal and resource scarce environments. Covering the bulk of Indian Himalayas, they are a rich repository of biodiversity values and ecosystem services. The region has a large protected area (PA) network which has not been completely effective in conserving these unique values. The human population densities are much lower (usually < 1 per sq km) than in most other parts of the country (over 300 to a sq km). However, even such small populations can come into conflict with strict PA laws that demand large inviolate areas, which can mainly be achieved through relocation of the scattered settlements. In this paper, I reason that in this landscape relocation is not a tenable strategy for conservation due to a variety of reasons. The primary ones are that wildlife, including highly endangered ones are pervasive in the larger landscape (unlike the habitat 'islands' of the forested ecosystems) and existing large PAs usually encompass only a small proportion of this range. Similarly, traditional use by people for marginal cultivation, biomass extraction and pastoralism is also as pervasive in this landscape. There does exist pockets of conflict and these are probably increasing owing to a variety of changes relating to modernisation. However, scarce resources, the lack of alternatives and the traditional practice of clear-cut division of all usable areas and pastures between communities make resettlement of people outside PAs extremely difficult. It is reasoned that given the widespread nature of the wildlife and pockets of relatively high density, it is important to prioritise these smaller areas for conservation in a scenario where they form a mosaic of small 'cores' that are more effectively maintained with local support and that enable wildlife to persist. These ideas have recently gained widespread acceptance in both government and conservation circles and may soon become part of national strategy for these areas.  
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  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 914 Serial 138  
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