California Bat Removal
The California Bat Conservation Fund is a non-profit California organization dedicated to the preservation of California bats. The California fund's major activities include:
• dispelling widespread misconceptions about California bats through informative presentations and live-bat displays at schools, libraries, museums, and community centers
• restoring injured and orphaned California bats to health and returning them to the wild
• working alongside major California conservation efforts to replenish shrinking bat populations
California silver haired bat has fur that is uniformly black, and many of the bat hairs are distinctly silver-tipped, especially on dorsal (back) surface
California bats have a tail extending conspicuously (more than 30 mm) beyond edge of interfemoral membrane, a California membrane stretching between tail and hind legs.
California bats have no extension of tail beyond edge of interfemora membrane.
California bats have a forearm more than 70 mm
California bats have ears more than 20 mm in height from notch to crown
California bats have ears widely separated; hair yellow next to skin, forearm (radius) more than 46 mm
California bats have ears close together at anterior base while hair plumbeous (blackish gray) is next to their skin.
California bats have forearms more than 45 mm with silver-tips on some hairs and are sometimes known as the Hoary Bat.
California bats first visible tooth is behind the upper canine about 1/2 as high as the canine and in contact with it at the base.
August 1, 2010.
It is believed that white-nose Syndrome has been causing the deaths of bats throughout the north and southern parts of the United States. Scientists still cannot confirm that the fungus is the primary cause of death, but what they do know is that White-nose Syndrome is spreading fast, but not uniformly as it has been leapfrogging from one effected area to another area to popular recreational caving sites that has lead researchers to suspect that microscopic fungal spores get onto clothing worn by cavers, who unintentionally carry it to new sites. Some white-nose syndrome researchers speculate that European cavers may have innocently brought the spores to America, where in the USA native bats have no natural resistance. Others scientists suspect the spread of the fungus is more likely a naturally occurring anomaly, but no one has the proof to support their thesis..
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