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Date: 10.02.2018

The Photograph (2003)

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If you wish to use any of these photographs, please contact the photographers directly to request their permission to do so. For a wider selection of threatened species imagery, please see ARKive www. The species is found only in the central Karoo region of South Africa and the current population is estimated to be fewer than breeding pairs.

With ongoing habitat loss and fragmentation, and direct threats from trapping, feral cats and dogs, and hunting pressure, the population decline is not expected to stop in the near future.

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It has a very restricted and highly fragmented range. The species is also heavily hunted as bushmeat and for use as pets. The species moved from Critically Endangered down to Endangered after nearly 30 years of conservation efforts resulted in a population increase.

There are now estimated to be more than 1, individuals. There is little room for further expansion of the wild population, however, considering the extreme fragmentation and reduced forest cover within its range. Current and future conservation efforts are tackling this problem with reforestation and the establishment of habitat corridors.

Previously assessed in as Critically Assesment, this species is probably not hunted for food, but it may be used as pets. The population is threatened by habitat loss, through urban growth, agriculture and cattle ranching in the vicinity of the capital of the state of Amazonas, Manaus. More importantly, the species is disappearing rapidly in areas of contact on the periphery of its range, where it is being replaced by the golden-handed tamarin Saguinus midas.

There has been a reduction in the availability of dolphin prey in the Mediterranean through a combination of environmental changes, overfishing and habitat degradation. Competition with fisheries and bycatch directly threaten the subpopulation, while high levels of polychlorinated biphenyls PCBs in Mediterranean dolphins, compared to levels in dolphins from other areas, may cause immune suppression and reproductive impairment.

The Western gray whale western subpopulation is assessed as Critically Endangered on the basis that it is geographically distinct, and is thought to have less than 50 reproductive individuals.

This subpopulation was hunted to near extinction and remains severely depleted.

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Globally, the species is still Least Concern. Weller Birds Black-browed Albatross Thalassarche melanophrys moved from Vulnerable in to Endangered in where it remained until , when it was downlisted to Near Threatened. In all 21 species of albatross were identified as globally under threat compared to just three in and 16 in All were undergoing long-term declines, with significant numbers drowning after being caught accidentally on baited hooks set by longline fisheries.

Increasing siltation of the river through past deforestation practices and obstruction of migratory routes through the construction of dams in the region may also have a negative impact on fish abundance in the river. Hogan Invertebrates Bulimulus ochsneri is one of the many threatened terrestrial snails from the Galapagos Islands.

The range of suitable habitat for land snails on Santa Cruz Island has declined because of human activities farming, road and house construction, etc. The species declined sharply in the 18th century, mainly due to overgrazing by goats, and was once thought to be extinct. In , two shrubs were rediscovered on the Island. All existing material in cultivation is derived from two individuals. This species was previously burned in limekilns to produce mortar. The wood was also used in the 19th century for turnery and ornament making and was introduced to British gardens around The plant is apparently quite restricted in occurrence and under severe pressure from plant collectors and limestone mining operations in the area.

Donaldson Centropogon erythraeus is assessed as Endangered based on its restricted range and decline. This shrub is endemic to Ecuador where it is known from two subpopulations in the southern Andes.

The species is locally abundant in the Loja-Zamora road on the southern border in the Parque Nacional Podocarpus where it forms part of the pioneer vegetation on the roadsides. Only 60 individuals are known, however, many of these are old and probably non-reproductive. Threats include pigs, cattle, deer, goats, introduced plants, rats, fire, volcanic eruptions, sheep, black twig borer and collection by humans.

Only a single plant of this species was ever found. Its extinction may have been a natural event, although the final end of the wild population may have been hastened by over-exploitation for medicinal purposes by local people.

In the last remaining stem was removed for cultivation in botanical gardens. There is no likelihood of ever reintroducing the species back into the wild as there are only male plants in existence, and the risk of theft would be too great.

No other live material plants, seeds or tissues remains in local or international collections. The extinction of this plant has been attributed to habitat loss through felling for timber and to make way for plantations. The population has been stable over the last five years but as it is known mostly from one location on the island it is extremely susceptible to extinction in the near future. Competition with introduced species is likely to have been responsible for past population decline.

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Until recently, it was known to exist only in the Waianae mountains. More than 60 plants in two subpopulations were known in the s, the species then declined to only five plants and these too have finally gone. Its restricted range also made the species extremely vulnerable to small local disturbances. Caraway Siphocampylus ecuadoriensis is an Endangered shrub.

It is found only in Ecuador where it is known from nine subpopulations in the Andes. One subpopulation in the surroundings of the Papallacta-Cuyuja road faces a high risk of extinction, due to the ongoing conversion of native vegetation to pasture. Although the plant grows inside a protected area, deforestation still threatens the species.

The wild population currently numbers This population size fluctuates year by year, largely depending on weather conditions, but also on predation pressure. Currently only one plant in the population can be considered mature and it is from this that the majority of seed has been collected to establish plants in cultivation.

Threats include attacks from aphids and caterpillars Penelope worm , mice and rabbits. Growing in such a dry environment, the plants are also prone to drought. Over the last century, the boreal felt lichen has completely disappeared from New Brunswick Canada , Norway and Sweden. The population in Newfoundland is under permanent observation. Major threats to this species are habitat destruction through logging and air pollution. This Australian species has only ever been collected from two sites.

No specimens have been seen or collected over the last years, despite numerous collections made by algologists during that period.