2019 North American Bird Strike Conference Proceedings

Proceedings of 17th North American Bird Strike Conference

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International Session: Wildlife hazard management in Spanish aerodromes    Sepulveda_&_Garcia_2019

International Session: Mutual relationships between environment and airport    Wroblewski_et_al_2019

Keynote Address    Elfassy_2019

P1 Measuring effectiveness – strike data evaluations and standardization    Weller_2019

P2 Bird strike prevention – an operational approach    Metz_et_al_2019

P3 Bird strike are not random    Barnes_2019

P4 Bird strikes to aircraft sensors    Dolbeer_et_al_2019a

P5 Enhancing risk management for bird strikes    Lewis_2019

P6 Efficacy of robotic falcons as a bird strike reduction tool     Cicoria_2019

P7 Managing white-tailed deer populations on military installations to minimize the risk of strikes   Luna_2019

P8. An airline perspective on airport wildlife strikes Levanen_2019

P9. An airport perspective on airline-wildlife strike reporting  Osmek_2019

P10. The data delirium – Wildlife strike reporting gaps between countries Yearwood_&_Weller_2019

P11. Human fatalities and destroyed aircraft due to wildlife strikes, 1912 to present Shaw_et_al_2019

P12. Use caution, birds in vicinity Cooke_2019

P13. Thousands of images and the big picture: Long term and seasonal assessments using camera trapping Houston_2019

P14. Alternative land covers may not influence bird communities but how about extreme observations

P15. Common themes within wildlife hazard management: Delivery of international best practice

P16. Urban concentration of large-mass flocking species: Strategies for a new airport in Australia

P17. Wildlife hazard management: An analysis of wildlife-strike data in Brazil

P18. Be proactive: The abundance-based strike risk index

P19. Premium methods for wildlife strike reduction

P20. Long-term monitoring: An essential component of airport wildlife management programs

P21. Wildlife strikes: Investigate, litigate or prevaricate, Part II

P22. The use of avian radar at Vancouver International airport to assess and manage bird strike

P23. Deterrent effectiveness of PAR46 landing light with UVLED on bird behaviour

P24. The use of air cannons at Charles Kirkconnell International Airport

P25. Air rifles and their uses

P26. Lasers, drones and speakers: The testing of bird control tools

P27. Population increases of large bird species in North America pose challenges for aviation safety

P28. Bird hazard mitigation training for Part 141 general aviation pilots: An experimental study

P29. Invertebrate foraging by water birds, and the use of Acelepryn to reduce their invertebrate prey

P30. International partnering to prevent bird strikes: Diego Garcia

P31. Controlling deer populations: Managed archery hunt

P32. Snowy Owls in airport environments: Understanding habitat use and strike risk

P33. Analyzing bird strikes in fast-time

P34. The challenges of wildlife mitigation at an FAA certified airport in a national wildlife refuge

P35. Making $ense: Promoting wildlife hazard mitigation and economic development near airports

P36. Measuring bird strikes