Main Article Content
Sagareshwar Wildlife Sanctuary in southern Maharashtra is one of the smallest sanctuaries in the state encompassing 10.87km2. Our studies documenting avifauna of this wildlife sanctuary revealed the presence of 138 bird species including 71 residents, 21 local migrants, nine breeding migrants, 24 winter visitors and 13 species whose status could not be determined. The sanctuary harbours three Indian endemics, 23 South Asian endemics, and one Near Threatened bird species.
Authors own the copyright to the articles published in JoTT. This is indicated explicitly in each publication. The authors grant permission to the publisher Wildlife Information Liaison Development (WILD) Society to publish the article in the Journal of Threatened Taxa. The authors recognize WILD as the original publisher, and to sell hard copies of the Journal and article to any buyer. JoTT is registered under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (CC BY), which allows authors to retain copyright ownership. Under this license the authors allow anyone to download, cite, use the data, modify, reprint, copy and distribute provided the authors and source of publication are credited through appropriate citations (e.g., Son et al. (2016). Bats (Mammalia: Chiroptera) of the southeastern Truong Son Mountains, Quang Ngai Province, Vietnam. Journal of Threatened Taxa 8(7): 8953–8969. https://doi.org/10.11609/jott.27126.96.36.19953-8969). Users of the data do not require specific permission from the authors or the publisher.
Ali, S. & S. D. Ripley (1987). Compact Handbook of the Birds of India and Pakistan: Together with Those of Bangladesh, Nepal, Bhutan, and Sri Lanka. Second Edition. Oxford University Press, Delhi, 737pp.
Aerts, R., F. Lerouge, E. November, L. Lens, M. Hermy & B. Muys (2008). Land rehabilitation and the conservation of birds in a degraded Afro-montane landscape in northern Ethiopia. Biodiversity and Conservation 17: 53â€“69.
BirdLife International (2014). The BirdLife checklist of the birds of the world: Version 7. Downloaded from https://www.birdlife.org/datazone/userfiles/file/Species/Taxonomy/BirdLife_Checklist_Version_70.zip [.xls zipped 1 MB]
BirdLife International (2015). Species Factsheet: Circus macrourus. Downloaded from https://www.birdlife.org on 05/07/2015.).
Farwig, N., N. Sajita & K. BÃ¶hning-Gaese (2008). Conservation value of forest plantations for bird communities in western Kenya. Forest Ecology and Management 255: 3885â€“3892.
Gaines, W.L., M. Haggard, J.F. Lehmkuhl, A.L. Lyons & R.J. Harrod (2007). Short term response of land birds to ponderosa pine restoration. Restoration Ecology 15: 670â€“678.
Hamel, P.B. (2003). Winter bird community differences among methods of bottomland hardwood forest restoration: results after seven growing seasons. Forestry 76: 189â€“197.
Jathar, G.A. & A.R. Rahmani (2006) Endemic birds of India. Buceros 11(2&3): 54.
Mohite D.M. (1996). Katha Sagareshwar Abhayaranyachi (Story of Sagareshwar Wildlife Sanctuary). Indrayani Sahitya, Pune, 150pp.
Passell, H.D. (2000). Recovery of bird species in minimally restored Indonesian tin strip mines. Restoration Ecology 8: 112â€“118.
Rahmani, A.R. (2012). Threatened birds of India: Their Conservation Requirements. Oxford University Press, 864pp.
Tuljapurkar, V.B. (1992). Sagareshwar-A Success Story. Sanctuary Asia 12(1): 40â€“49.
Twedt, D.J., W.B. Uihlein & A.B. Elliott (2006). A spatially explicit decision support model for restoration of forest bird habitat. Conservation Biology 20: 100â€“110.