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Author (up) url  openurl
  Title Resolutions of the Eighth International Snow Leopard Symposium Type Conference Article
  Year 1995 Publication Eighth International Snow Leopard Symposium Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 1-3  
  Keywords resolutions; snow leopard; symposium  
  Abstract  
  Address  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Place of Publication Editor  
  Language English Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title Eighth International Snow Leopard Symposium  
  Series Volume Series Issue Edition  
  ISSN ISBN Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes 12-16 November 1995 Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 948 Serial 16  
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Author (up) Abdunazarov B.B. url  openurl
  Title A role of the Hissar nature reserve in conservation of rare and endangered animals Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1995 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 126  
  Keywords Uzbekistan; Hissar nature reserve; vertebrates; snow leopard; 5810; Russian  
  Abstract Two amphibian species, 11 reptiles, 205 bird species (52 percent of which are nesting species) and 32 mammal species were reported to inhabit the Hissar nature reserve. The following rare species were recorded to inhabit the nature reserve: Tien Shan brown bear, Central Asian otter, Turkistan lynx, snow leopard, black stork, golden eagle, bearded vulture, black vulture, Himalayan griffon, saker falcon, and Central Asian cobra.  
  Address  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: The organism and environment. Materials of the second national symposium. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 561 Serial 26  
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Author (up) Aromov B. url  openurl
  Title The Biology of the Snow Leopard in the Hissar Nature Reserve Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1995 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 108-109  
  Keywords Uzbekistan; snow leopard; Hissar ridge; Hissar nature reserve; number; diet; breeding.; 6070; Russian; work; Data; biology; snow; snow-leopard; leopard; nature; reserve; snow leopards; snow-leopards; leopards; times; tracks; pugmarks; Feed; ibex; kills; kill; Age; records; predation; Case; horses; horse; marmot; Himalayan; domestic; goat; wild; wild boar; sheep; Cattle; attack  
  Abstract The work contains data on biology snow leopard in Hissar nature reserve, Uzbekistan. The number of snow leopards in this reserve has increased from two or four in 1981 to between 13 and 17 individuals in 1994. Since 1981, snow leopards have been sighted 72 times and their tracks or pugmarks 223 times. In the Hissar Nature Reserve snow leopards largely feed on ibex. Over a period of 14 years, 92 kills and remains of ibex aged from one to thirteen years of age have been examined. Other records of predation, by the number of events observed, include 33 cases of juvenile and mature horses, 25 long-tailed marmot (Marmota caudata). 18 Himalayan snowcock (Tetraogallus himalayemis), 17 domestic goat, 13 wild boar (Sus scrofa), five domestic sheep and three incidents involving cattle. Twenty-two attacks on domestic flocks were reported, and these occurred during both the daytime and at night. Snow leopards usually mate between the 20th of February and March 20th. The offspring are born in late April to May, and there are usually two per litter (23 encounters), although a single litter of three has also been recorded.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Proceeding of 8th International Snow Leopard Symposium Islamabad. Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 586 Serial 99  
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Author (up) Blomqvist, L. url  openurl
  Title Three decades of Snow Leopards Panthera uncia in Captivity Type Journal Article
  Year 1995 Publication Int.Zoo Yearbook Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 34 Issue Pages 178-185  
  Keywords zoo; population; status; genetics; captive-animal-care; propogation; captivity; fertility; recruitment; mortality; browse; captive; Animal; care; 1360  
  Abstract The author reports the status of the captive population of snow leopards over the last three decades. Genetic and demographic information is also provided. The captive population as of 1992 was 541 leopards. klf. I  
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  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes Document Type: English Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 256 Serial 165  
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Author (up) Blomqvist, L. url  openurl
  Title The snow leopard in captivity in 1992 Type Journal Article
  Year 1995 Publication International Zoo News Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 42 Issue 3 Pages 152-159  
  Keywords captivity; snow leopard  
  Abstract  
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  Corporate Author Thesis  
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  Language Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title  
  Series Volume Series Issue Edition  
  ISSN ISBN Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 958 Serial 166  
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Author (up) Esipov A.V. url  openurl
  Title Status and Conservation of Snow Leopard in Uzbekistan Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1995 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume Issue Pages 48-49  
  Keywords Uzbekistan; Hissar nature reserve; number; distribution; threats; conservation measures; snow leopard; 6600; Russian  
  Abstract There are two isolated snow leopard populations in Uzbekistan, both of which are located along the fringe of the species' distribution. These groups are the Pamir-Alai and the Tien-Shan, of which are united to snow leopard range in neighboring Tadjikistan and Kyrgyzstan. Apart from animals inhabiting the Hissar Nature Reserve, the Pamir-Alai population consists of animals inhabiting the upper portion of the Tupalang River basin and the mountains around Baisuntau. This population is currently estimated at about 30 individuals, from which as many as 10 individuals are reported to be killed or captured annually. However, we suspect the loss rate is more like five to eight individuals, with the entire Pamir-Alai group in Uzbekistan numbering 22 – 25 animals. The Tien-Shan snow leopard sub-population group of Uzbekistan occupies the high-mountain portions of practically all of the large ridges in the area, including Chatkal, Pskem, Ugam and Talass Alatau. The number of snow leopards harvested from this sub-population appears to be five or seven individuals, with the total number placed at 27-32 individuals. The major factors restricting snow leopard numbers in Uzbekistan appears to be poaching of both snow leopard and its large prey species like ibex, as well as disturbance associated with the intensive development of the alpine lands for pasturing livestock. In order to preserve the snow leopard in Uzbekistan it will be necessary to control and eliminate poaching. Additional habitat could be provided by expanding the Chatkal Nature Reserve by adding lands in the Shavassai River basin as well as Akbulak River basin.  
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  Notes Full text available in RussianJournal Title: Proceedings of 8th International Snow Leopard Symposium Islamabad Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 638 Serial 255  
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Author (up) Fox, J.L. url  openurl
  Title Snow Leopard Conservation and Related Developements in Ladakh Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1995 Publication Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume xiii Issue Pages  
  Keywords Ladakh; India; Transhimilaya; Hemis; Islt; tourism; treking; Chundawat; management; compensation; livestock; browse; 4580  
  Abstract  
  Address  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Islt Place of Publication Seattle Editor  
  Language Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title  
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  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes Full text at URLJournal Title: Snowline Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 446 Serial 307  
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Author (up) Fox, J.L.; Chundawat, R.S. openurl 
  Title Wolves in the Transhimalayan region of India: The continued survival of a low-density population Type Journal Article
  Year 1995 Publication Canadian Circumpolar Institute Occasional Publication No.35; Ecology and conservation of wolves in a changing world Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 35 Issue Pages 95-103  
  Keywords Competition; Population-Density; Tibetan-Wolf; Transhimalayan-Region; Wildlife-Management; browse; population; density; tibetan; wolf; wildlife; management; transhimalayan; region; 710  
  Abstract Canadian Cirumpolar Institute, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada/Second North American Symposium on Wolves, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, August 25-27, 1992  
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  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 272 Serial 306  
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Author (up) Graham, L.H.; Goodrowe, K.L.; Raeside, J.I.; Liptrap, R.M. url  openurl
  Title Non-invasive monitoring of ovarian function in several felid species by measurement of fecal estradiol-17-beta and progestins Type Journal Article
  Year 1995 Publication Zoo Biology Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 14 Issue 3 Pages 223-237  
  Keywords Artificial-Breeding-Program; captive-management; Estradiol-17beta; Pregnancy; Progesterone; Progestin; sexual-behavior; genetics; zoo; medicine; veterinary; snow-leopard; feces; fecal-analysis; snow leopard; artificial; breeding; program; captive; management; Estradiol; 17beta; sexual; behavior; browse; snow; leopard; fecal; analysis; 1390  
  Abstract An extraction and assay procedure to measure fecal estradiol-17-beta and progestin concentrations in several cat species was developed and validated for use for noninvasive monitoring of ovarian function. Fecal samples were collected over a range of 3-20 months from female tigers (three), lions (three), snow leopards (three), cheetahs (two), caracals (two), and domestic cats (five). Samples were extracted with 90% methanol, lipids removed with petroleum ether, and the estradiol and progestins in the methanol measured by radioimmunoassay (RIA). High Performance Liquid Chromatography (HPLC) fractionation and subsequent RIA of the fractions indicated that the estradiol-17-beta antiserum cross-reacted primarily with estradiol-17-beta in the feces of lions and tigers and was assumed to be specific for estradiol-17-beta in the feces of other species as well. However, there were several immunoreactive compounds, presumably progesterone metabolites, excreted in the feces which varied both quantitatively and qualitatively among species. The behavior of tigers, lions, cheetahs, and caracals was visually monitored during the collection period and frequency of sexual behaviors was positively correlated with increases in fecal estradiol in all species observed. The mean fecal estradiol-17-beta peaks were as follows: tigers, 128.0 +- 13.1; lions, 186.0 +- 14.8; snow leopards, 136.7 +- 15.9; cheetahs, 140.9 +- 9.0; caracals, 24.5 +- 4.0; and domestic cats 158.9 +- 19.3 ng/gm. Fecal progestin concentrations rose significantly (P lt 0,001) only after breeding or during pregnancy and were as follows: tigers, 5.6 +- 0.6; lions, 1.9 +- 0.1; cheetahs, 8.4 +- 1.1; and caracals, 2.4 +- 0.4 mu-g/gm. Fecal progestins were elevated for one-half to two-thirds of the gestation length during presumed pseudopregnancy but remained elevated throughout successful pregnancies. These results suggest that ovarian function can be monitored noninvasively in the family Felidae by the measurement of fecal estradiol-17-beta and progestin concentrations.  
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  Notes Document Type: English Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ 279 Serial 345  
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Author (up) International Snow Leopard Trust url  openurl
  Title Snow Line Type Miscellaneous
  Year 1995 Publication Snow Line Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume XIII Issue 1 Pages 1-10  
  Keywords  
  Abstract Newsletter of International Snow Leopard Trust  
  Address  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Place of Publication Editor  
  Language English Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title  
  Series Volume Series Issue Edition  
  ISSN ISBN Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number SLN @ rana @ Serial 1157  
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