Conserving migratory pollinators and nectar corridors in western North America

  • Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum Studies in Natural History Series
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Abstract

Nabhan, G. P. (ed.) Brusca, R. C. & Holter, L. (technical eds) (2004) Conserving migratory pollinators and nectar corridors in western North America. Arizona–Sonora Desert Museum Studies in Natural History Series (eds Brusca, R. C., Van Devender, T. R. & Dimmitt, M. A.). The University of Arizona Press, Tucson, AZ, USA. xiv + 190 pp., figs, tables, line diagrams, index. Hardback: price US$40.00, ISBN 0816522545. Since the publication of The forgotten pollinators in 1996, conservation of plant–pollinator interactions has become a high priority. Recognition of the econo- mic value of ‘free’ pollination services to agriculture, and concerns over honeybee declines has fuelled interest and support for research in pollination ecology. Numerous organizations across North America now actively support research and education in pollination ecology and conservation. A Google search online reveals 119,000 sites addressing this issue. This effort has successfully elevated con- sciousness about the ecological services provided by diverse pollinator species. However, missing from this recent surge of interest in pollinator conservation is the more global perspective provided by

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  • Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum Studies in Natural History Series

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