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Conservation of Island Foxes: The Bigger the Buffet, the Better!
The diversity and abundance of food resources are naturally limited on islands. For island foxes, food security is greater on larger islands with more biotic diversity, such as Santa Catalina. However, food availability is only one of the challenges for island foxes. Despite recent recovery success, island foxes will always be a “conservation reliant” species.

Apr 30, 2021 05:30 PM in Pacific Time (US and Canada)

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Brian Cypher
Research Ecologist @Endangered Species Recovery Program at CSU-Stanislaus
Brian Cypher is the Director and also a Research Ecologist with the Endangered Species Recovery Program at CSU-Stanislaus, and he also is an adjunct faculty member in the Department of Biological Sciences at CSUS. His primary interest is the ecology and conservation of wild canids. Brian has worked with gray wolves, coyotes, red foxes, and gray foxes. Since 1990, he has conducted extensive work with endangered San Joaquin kit foxes, and also has had the opportunity to conduct some work on island foxes. In particular, he has investigated foraging ecology of island foxes and the implications for their conservation. Brian also served on the island fox recovery team from 2004 until the foxes were delisted/downlisted in 2016. He continues to “dabble” in island fox research and conservation whenever opportunities present themselves.