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Scotinomys xerampelinus

Scotinomys xerampelinus
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  WILDLIFE IN A CHANGING WORLD Edited by Jean-Christophe Vié, Craig Hilton-Taylor and Simon N. Stuart  An analysis of the 2008 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species ™  WILDLIFE IN A CHANGING WORLD  An analysis of the 2008 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species ™   The designation of geographical entities in this book, and the presentation of the material, do not imply the expressions of any opinion whatsoever on the part of IUCN concerning the legal status of any country, territory, or area, or of its authorities, or concerning the delimitation of its frontiers or boundaries. The views expressed in this publication do not necessarily reflect those of IUCN. This publication has been made possible in part by funding from the French Ministry of Foreign and European Affairs.Published by: IUCN, Gland, Switzerland Red List logo: © 2008Copyright: © 2009 International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources Reproduction of this publication for educational or other non-commercial purposes is authorized without prior written permission from the copyright holder provided the source is fully acknowledged. Reproduction of this publication for resale or other commercial purposes is prohibited without prior written permission of the copyright holder.Citation: Vié, J.-C., Hilton-Taylor, C. and Stuart, S.N. (eds.) (2009). Wildlife in a Changing World – An Analysis of the 2008 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species . Gland, Switzerland: IUCN. 180 pp.ISBN: 978-2-8317-1063-1Editors: Chief Editor: Jean-Christophe ViéEditors: Craig Hilton-Taylor and Simon N. StuartCover design: Lynx Edicions, Barcelona, SpainCover photo: Iberian Lynx  Lynx pardinus . © Joe Zammit-LuciaLayout by: Lynx Edicions, Barcelona, SpainProduced by: Lynx Edicions, Barcelona, SpainPrinted by: Ingoprint, S.A., Barcelona, SpainDL: B-31.360-2009 Available from: IUCN (International Union for Conservation of Nature) Publications ServicesRue Mauverney 28, 1196 Gland, Switzerland Tel. +41 22 999 0000Fax +41 22 999 Lynx EdicionsMontseny, 8. E-08193 Bellaterra, Barcelona (Spain) Tel. +34 93 594 77 10Fax: +34 93 592 09 www.lynxeds.comIn the US:c/o Postal Express & Fulfi llment Center, Inc.265 Sunrise Highway Suite 1 #252Rockville Centre, NY 11570, USA   Scotinomys xerampelinus SummaryClassification SchemesImages & External LinksBibliographyFull AccountTaxonomyAssessment InformationGeographic RangePopulationHabitat and EcologyThreatsConservation ActionsBibliography View Printer Friendly Taxonomy [top] KingdomPhylumClassOrderFamily ANIMALIACHORDATAMAMMALIARODENTIACRICETIDAE Scientific Name: Scotinomys xerampelinus Species Authority: Bangs, 1902 Common Name/s: English–Chiriqui Brown Mouse, Long-tailed Singing Mouse Assessment Information [top] Red List Category & Least Concern ver 3.1 of 37/24/13 7:30 PM  Criteria:Year Published: 2008 Date Assessed: 2008-06-30 Assessor/s: Samudio, R., Timm, R., Pino, J., Woodman, N. & Reid, F. Reviewer/s: McKnight, M. (Global Mammal Assessment Team) & Amori, G. (SmallNonvolant Mammal Red List Authority) Contributor/s:Justification: Although its extent of occurrence is probably less than 10,000 km 2 , this species is listed as LeastConcern in view of its presumed large and stable population, occurrence in a number of protectedareas, and because it does not appear to be under threat and is unlikely to be declining at nearly therate required to qualify for listing in a threatened category. Geographic Range [top] RangeDescription: This species occurs in high elevations in the Cordilleras Central and Talamanca of Costa Rica to the Volcán Chiriquí region in west Panamá (Musser and Carleton 2005).It occurs from 2,100 to 3,400 m (Reid 1997). Countries: Native:Costa Rica; Panama Range Map: Click here to open the map viewer and explore range. Population [top] Population: It is fairly common (Reid 1997). Population Trend:  Stable Habitat and Ecology [top] HabitatandEcology: This species occurs in wet montane forest, forest edge, dense grass, and paramo.This species favors cold environments (Reid 1997). It is terrestrial, traveling in runwaysunder logs and among rocks or through dense vegetation. Almost entirely insectivorous indiet, it prefers larval beetles, which are probably located by smell. Little nest-buildingactivity occurs in captivity, and nests have not been found in the wild. It appears to breedyear-round; litters size is 2 to 4 young, averaging 2.7 (Reid 1997). Systems: Terrestrial Threats [top] MajorThreat(s): There are no major threats to this species, though in parts of its range it is adverselyaffected by agrochemicals, loss of grassland habitat (to development) and to someextent, deforestation. of 37/24/13 7:30 PM
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