Bat Conservation International

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Bat Conservation International (BCI)

Address:PO Box 162603
Austin, TX 78716

Established: 1982. Description:Dedicated to preserving the earth's biodiversity by protecting and restoring bats and their habitats worldwide. Works to advance scientific knowledge about the ecosystem that sustains various bat species and to educate the public about bats and their habitats. Members: 14,000. Dues: $35/year.
Publications: Bats Magazine (quarterly); free to members.

See other parks in Texas.
References in periodicals archive ?
Another overwintering population, previously documented by Keeley and Keely (2004), at McNeil Bridge on I-35 (Round Rock, Williamson County, 30[degrees]30'08"N, 97[degrees]40'58"W) sustained high mortality after prolonged freezing temperatures in late January and early February 2011 (Fran Hutchins, Bat Conservation International, pers.
Bats cannot sustain these impacts without it affecting their ability to recover," says Ed Arnett, the director of Science and Policy at Bat Conservation International.
The Sjobergs tried out two other designs before they found one that Bat Conservation International, the leading bat-conservation organization in the world, would approve.
For more information, contact Bat Conservation International, Scholarship Program, PO Box 162603, Austin, TX 78716; (512) 327-9721; www.
But Bat Conservation International (BCI) launched a campaign that turned public attitudes around.
Please refer to the Bat Conservation International website www.
Bat boxes should be located 12-20 feet above ground on buildings or poles, according to Bat Conservation International.
Then a group called Bat Conservation International (BCI) came to the rescue.
For additional data and if you are interested in networking with other bat box owners, contact Bat Conservation International.
BLM will work with Bat Conservation International on habitat management projects to maintain and conserve the productivity of bats and their habitats through inventorying, monitoring, and educating the public.
For hundreds of years, female Mexican free-tailed bats have come to the cave every March to bear and raise their young, says Robertson, who has studied the ecology of the bats in collaboration with the Austin-based group Bat Conservation International (BCI), and who recently moved from Trinity University in San Antonio to the Center for Rainforest Studies in Yungaburra, Australia.