By Blair A. Csuti
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Additional resources for Atlas of Oregon wildlife: distribution, habitat, and natural history
Habitat: This salamander is found under bark or moss in mature and second-growth Douglas-fir forests, as well as under rocks or logs in stands of moist hardwood forests within coniferous forest landscapes. Usually it is absent from recent clear-cuts, but it is sometimes found in talus and lava fields near the crest of the Cascades. Reproduction: A clutch of 6 eggs (range 3-11) is laid in the spring and hatches after about 4 months. Eggs are guarded by the female. Food Habits: As is typical of small salamanders, the Oregon slender salamander eats small invertebrates like springtails, mites, insect larvae and adults, spiders, snails, and earthworms.
Next, a habitat map, based on vegetation cover types and the species that occupy them, is created. Then each species is assigned to a set of habitat types. The final map represents all habitat types associated with a particular species within its distributional limits in Oregon. Cartography is the art and science of making maps. On maps, the real world is represented at reduced scale by lines, symbols, shadings, and other graphic conventions. Maps are only a representation of reality and cannot depict all the detail one encounters in nature.
Others who helped collect and compile information for this effort include: Charlie Bruce, Dan Edwards, Richard Green, Loree Havel, Anita McMillan, Wanda McKenzie, Kim Mellon, Harry Nehls, Melissa Platt, Mark Stern, Harold Sturgis, and Faye Weekly. Range Bayer, Merlin Eltzroth, Craig Groves, Steve Summers, and Laura Todd contributed data sets that were invaluable to this effort. Jeff Waldron, Fish and Wildlife Information Exchange, provided valuable assistance with computer programming and information management.