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 Pages Tagged With: "bats"

DNREC seeks volunteers to monitor state’s bat population

DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife’s training for “bat spotting” will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, May 19 at DNREC’s Aquatic Resources Education Center (AREC), located at 2520 Lighthouse Road, Smyrna, DE 19977.




DNREC advises: Prepare your home and outbuildings now to prevent unwanted bat residents

DNREC offers advice on how to prepare buildings for the annual move of Delaware’s bat population from hibernation site to summer maternity colonies, which are sometimes established in barns, garages, attics and homes.




DNREC awarded federal grant to support Delaware’s research, monitoring and response to White-nose Syndrome in state’s bats

DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife has been awarded a federal grant from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) to support Delaware’s ongoing research and monitoring and response to White-nose Syndrome (WNS), a disease that causes mortality in bats and has taken a severe toll on hibernating North American bat species since it was discovered almost 10 years ago.




Warm weather is returning, and so are Delaware’s bats; DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife seeks volunteer bat spotters

Delaware is home to eight species of bats, several of which have begun their annual move from winter hibernation sites to summer maternity colonies. Female bats return pregnant to the colonies where they congregate to give birth and raise their pups. In Delaware, these colonies can often take up residence in barns, garages, attics and homes.







 Pages Tagged With: "bats"

DNREC seeks volunteers to monitor state’s bat population

DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife’s training for “bat spotting” will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, May 19 at DNREC’s Aquatic Resources Education Center (AREC), located at 2520 Lighthouse Road, Smyrna, DE 19977.




DNREC advises: Prepare your home and outbuildings now to prevent unwanted bat residents

DNREC offers advice on how to prepare buildings for the annual move of Delaware’s bat population from hibernation site to summer maternity colonies, which are sometimes established in barns, garages, attics and homes.




DNREC awarded federal grant to support Delaware’s research, monitoring and response to White-nose Syndrome in state’s bats

DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife has been awarded a federal grant from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) to support Delaware’s ongoing research and monitoring and response to White-nose Syndrome (WNS), a disease that causes mortality in bats and has taken a severe toll on hibernating North American bat species since it was discovered almost 10 years ago.




Warm weather is returning, and so are Delaware’s bats; DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife seeks volunteer bat spotters

Delaware is home to eight species of bats, several of which have begun their annual move from winter hibernation sites to summer maternity colonies. Female bats return pregnant to the colonies where they congregate to give birth and raise their pups. In Delaware, these colonies can often take up residence in barns, garages, attics and homes.