Managing Canada Geese in Urban Environments
Smith, Arthur E.; Craven, Scott R.; Curtis, Paul D.
In many areas of the United States and Canada, the Canada goose has adapted to urban landscapes, foraging on mowed lawns and nesting near ponds and reservoirs. Geese may congregate at parks, golf courses, and athletic fields and create nuisance situations. This manual helps wildlife professionals, turfgrass managers, and homeowners select appropriate management strategies for alleviating problems caused by resident, nonmigratory geese.
This manual complements the video, Suburban Goose Management, Searching for Balance, which can be obtained from the Cornell University Resource Center. Phone 607-255-2080 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.A print on demand of these books and articles can be obtained from Cornell Business Services (CBS) Digital Services by sending e-mail to email@example.com or calling 607.255.2524. In the body of the message include the identifier.uri for the book or article, and ask to be contacted regarding payment.
Cornell Cooperative Extension Jack H. Berryman Institute, Utah State University The Wildlife Society The University of Wisconsin
Cornell Cooperative Extension
Canada goose management; Canada goose biology; Canada goose habitats; Canada goose reproduction management
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Curtis, Paul D.; Henrichs, Heidi; Braband, Lynn; Lampman, Joellen (New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2016)Canada goose conflicts in suburban areas of NYS have been increasing based on a recent IPM survey of school districts. Communities continue to search for non-lethal ways to manage geese, as many urban flocks are not easily ...