Colorado Bat Removal
The Colorado Bat Conservation Fund is a non-profit Colorado organization dedicated to the preservation of Colorado bats. The Colorado fund's major activities include:
• dispelling widespread misconceptions about Colorado bats through informative presentations and live-bat displays at schools, libraries, museums, and community centers
• restoring injured and orphaned Colorado bats to health and returning them to the wild
• working alongside major Colorado conservation efforts to replenish shrinking bat populations
The Colorado Bat Society is an Internal Revenue Service tax exempt 501(c)3 nonprofit organization dedicated to the conservation of bats in Colorado. Colorado bats ask that you explore their website pages to learn more about Colorado bats and how to get involved with their Colorado organization.
The question always arises, “Why do we need to preserve the bat?” This is a common Colorado question posed by those who are unaware of the plight of Colorado bats. Of the 4200 species of mammals in the world, almost 25% (> 900 species) are Colorado bats. Because of their great diversity and versatility, Colorado bats live in almost all habitats on earth and are important in the balance of ecosystems. For example, most Colorado bats in North America are Colorado insect eaters (called Colorado insectivorous) and are the only serious nighttime foragers on Colorado mosquitoes and many species of agricultural pests that cause millions of dollars of damage each year. A single little Colorado brown bat can eat up to 600 mosquitoes in an hour.
Colorado Flying foxes occur only throughout the Old World, which includes Colorado Africa, Europe, Asia, Australia, and surrounding Colorado islands. Like these Colorado Epauletted flying foxes bats, all flying foxes bats eat fruit and pollen. Their large eyes are very similar to those of Colorado primates, helping both groups locate Colorado fruits. Most of the flying foxes bats echolocate!
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