2 edition of The status and habitat of the Irish damselfly Coenagrion lunulatum in Northern Ireland found in the catalog.
The status and habitat of the Irish damselfly Coenagrion lunulatum in Northern Ireland
|Series||Environment and Heritage Service Research and Development Series -- No. RC98/1|
|Contributions||Great Britain. Department of the Environment for Northern Ireland. Environment and Heritage Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||63|
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Coenagrion lunulatum – irish damselfly. Coenagrion lunulatum (Charpentier, ) Family: Coenagrionidae Discovered only inthis damselfly is present in Ireland but absent from Britain. Approximately 35 colonies are known from Northern Ireland, the majority in Counties Fermanagh and Tyrone.
The status and habitat of the Irish damselfly Coenagrion lunulatum (Charpentier) (Odonata) in Northern Ireland Article (PDF Available) January with 85 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Irish damselfly: Brief Summary. The Irish damselfly or crescent bluet (Coenagrion lunulatum) is a damselfly found in northern Europe and Asia to north-eastern China.
It is common and widespread in northern Finland, scarce and local in the Netherlands and Ireland and rare elsewhere.
Coenagrion lunulatum (Charpentier, ), the Irish Damselfly or Crescent Bluet, is a damselfly found in northern Europe; outside northern Finland the species is rare.
It is also scarce and local in the Netherlands and Ireland. One of its English name comes from the fact that it is found in Ireland.
Coenagrion lunulatum: Rare. Northern Ireland and the northern counties of the Irish Republic: Southern Damselfly: Coenagrion mercuriale: Rare and protected by EU legislation. Hampshire, Pembrokeshire and a few other isolated pockets. found in Ireland some twenty years ago,already some colonies appear to have been hication of sites is believed to have been the main factor.
The status of our rarestIrish dragonfly the Northern or Moorland Emerald (Somatochlora arctica)is also of concern as itis apparently confined to the Killarney National Park in Co.
itbreeds in shallow poolsFile Size: KB. Northern Ireland Species Action Plan published to assist delivery of the Northern Ireland Biodiversity Strategy, for the protection and enhancement of Northern Ireland Priority Species Documents Irish Damselfly.
The Irish Damselfly is an excellent indicator of water quality. Eutrophication is a major threat to the quality of water contained in freshwater habitats in Northern Ireland, and this is largely caused by agriculture.
The Irish Damselfly requires wetland habitat free from eutrophication with good water quality for growth and development. Drainage. PDF | Based on alm records for Ireland, the 24 species of resident damselfly and dragonfly (Odonata) are evaluated for their conservation | Find, read and cite all the research you.
Headline Ireland has 10 native killer plants. There are also three native species of butterwort. They don’t have the tentacles of the sundews but the surface of their pale, yellowish leaves is.
Three of the threatened odonates, Northern Emerald Somatochlora arctica, Downy Emerald Cordulia aenea and Crescent Bluet Coenagrion lunulatum, are found in low nutrient status wetlands and the change brought about by enrichment of these habitats is regarded as the primary threat to.
Many of Northern Ireland's bird species are heading for the brink – but the RSPB is celebrating after a bumper summer delivered a hugely successful breeding season. Blue-tailed Damselfly: resident: Ischnura pumilio (Charpentier, ) Scarce Blue-tailed Damselfly: resident: Enallagma cyathigerum (Charpentier, ) Common Blue Damselfly: resident: Coenagrion pulchellum (Vander Linden, ) Variable Damselfly: resident: Coenagrion puella (Linnaeus, ) Azure Damselfly: resident: Coenagrion lunulatum.
Northern Ireland also holds a rich variety of freshwater and wetland habitats, from Lough Neagh – the largest conclusions about the state of Northern Irish nature from this evidence.
As elsewhere in the UK, one of our strongest habitat in Northern Ireland, covering 13% of the land area6, A number of Dragonfly and Damselfly species can be recorded through Garden BirdWatch.
While online users can use the dragonfly tab on their data entry form, those using paper forms will need to know which species code to use.
'Common' species are those most likely to be encountered in a. The Ulster Wildlife Trust has strongly welcomed the proposal to review the Wildlife (Northern Ireland) Order In this document our responses are constructed to follow the clauses set out in the Wildlife and Natural Environment Bill, as introduced to the Assembly.
Duty to conserve biodiversity. The Ulster Wildlife Trust supports clause 1. The Irish damselfly or crescent bluet (Coenagrion lunulatum) is a damselfly found in northern Europe and Asia to north-eastern China.
It is common and widespread in northern Finland, scarce and local in the Netherlands and Ireland and rare elsewhere. One of its English name comes from the fact that it is found in Ireland but not in : Coenagrionidae.
This page has some news of Irish Odonata sightings during June ; Link to Phenology page: last where the Irish Damselfly (Coenagrion lunulatum) was found a few years ago. the first record so far as I know in from Northern Ireland.
One appeared to be a female and the others were either immature males or females. This must be among the latest ever Odonata records for Ireland.
The latest date given for this in the Dragonfly Ireland book (and I think any other Odonata species in Ireland) is 19th November I understand that Migrant Hawker was also recorded at WWR on 13th November ; 9th November: Armagh: Ian Rippey. newt Triturus vulgaris. In Northern Ireland, fens are particularly important for invertebrates including Irish damselfly Coenagrion lunulatum and the water beetle Haliplus variegates.
As a transitional habitat, fens are frequently mismanaged and often threatened by agricultural and urban development, habitat. On-line Guide to the Dragonflies and Damselflies of Britain and Ireland. Thousands of photos of almost every damselfly and dragonfly to be seen in Britain and Ireland from our constantly updated galleries.
Northern Damselfly (more images) Irish Damselfly (more images) Southern. the Irish damselfly, Coenagrion lunulatum, from the Burren.
This species has a northern distribution in Ireland and hasn’t been recorded from the Burren before. This damselfly is absent from Great Britain with the nearest populations in Europe in the Netherlands.
The Irish damselfly is one of our. InBrian Nelson was commissioned by the Environment and Heritage Service (Department of the Environment for Northern Ireland) to conduct a survey of the status of the Irish Bluet in Northern Ireland The only other Irish odonate which has been surveyed systematically is.
A Guide to Irish Bog Habitats. "Bogs are wetlands made of peat, plants and water combined together. Peat is the result and exploit a new habitat for food. There is a great diversity of life within bog pools and Ireland’s largest spider and is semi-aquatic and lives in’ bogs and fens where it huntsFile Size: KB.
Dragonflies and Damselflies. Clicking on the thumbnail images will open a species page with photographs and details - images shown are not to scale. Damselflies Return to Top Micro moths Butterflies Macro moths Geometridae Sphingidae - Nolidae Noctuidae Larvae Leaf mines.
This exquisite publication sets a high standard in the Odonata field guides published in the British Isles. Covering all 32 of the dragonfly and damselfly species recorded in Ireland, it combines the artwork of Richard Lewington (complete with pointers to salient identification features) and the photography of Robert Thompson, who need no introduction and are masters of their respective arts.
IRELAND. 4TH NATIONAL REPORT TO. THE CONVENTION ON BIOLOGICAL DIVERSITY The Irish damselfly Coenagrion lunulatum is a northern European species in decline due to pollution and drainage. Figure Summary of overall conservation status for EU annex habitats by broad habitat category (left) and EU annex species by major group, excluding.
Get FREE shipping on Britain's Dragonflies by Dave Smallshire, from Britain's Dragonflies is the only comprehensive photographic field guide to the damselflies and dragonflies of Britain and Ireland.
Written by two of Britain's foremost experts, this fully revised and updated edition features hundreds. Endangered Fish Species The globalisation of fishing markets, fishing technologies and levels of industrialised fishing has put increasing pressure on fish stocks.
The world’s oceans are seeing a rapid decrease in wild fish with several species already pushed to extinction. A descriptive account of the families, genera, and species indigenous to Great Britain and Ireland, with notes as to localities, habitats, :L.
Reeve & co., Volumes online Johnson, F.W & Halbert, J.N,A list of the Beetles of Ireland, Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, 6B: Wildlife and Natural Environment Act (Northern Ireland) CHAPTER An Act to make provision about biodiversity; to amend the Wildlife (Northern Ireland) Order and Part 4 of the Environment (Northern Ireland) Order ; to abolish game licences and game dealers' licences; to prohibit hare coursing events; to amend the Game Preservation Act (Northern Ireland) ; and for.
Back Issues Back issues are available here at a cost of £7 up to issue 44 and £ for subsequent issues (UK), and for overseas customers £8 per issue up to issue 44 and £10 thereafter. Binders (holding six issues) are also available at £ each (UK) or £ (overseas), embossed in gold on a.
BirdWatch Ireland and the RSPB NI have produced a list of Birds of Conservation Concern (BoCCI) in Ireland. This was updated by: Lynas, P., Newton, S.F. & Robinson, J.A. () The status of birds in Ireland: an analysis of conservation concern Irish Birds, 8(2): Series Editors: Ferdia Marnell & Brian Nelson ISSN - Red Lists have been completed for four groups of invertebrates, water beetles, butterflies, land and freshwater molluscs and dragonflies.
The assessment and process has been a collaborative process involving National Parks and Wildlife Service, Northern Ireland Environment Agency, National Biodiversty Data Centre, CEDaR and Irish experts in the.
Red List of Irish Butterflies _____ N. OMENCLATURE Nomenclature follows Bond et al. () and Bradley (). DEVELOPMENT OF THE RED LIST Methodology used The butterfly list is the fourth in a series of regional red lists for the island of Ireland being developedFile Size: 2MB.
Wicklow farmer on a mission to get Ireland eating insects Tara Elliott has created insect cookies, pancakes, muffins and buns, breads and candy Sun, Feb 1, Author: Alison Healy. 14 Feb - Explore bigmelba's board "Irish wildflowers", which is followed by people on Pinterest.
See more ideas about Wild flowers, Irish and Plants pins. Larger specimens can often be seen standing proud in the centre of hedgerows all over the Irish countryside. Many specimens are cut back as part of the ongoing maintenance of hedgerows, although when left to its own devices the hawthorn will grow into a strong tree with a relatively stocky trunk and a large, densely leaved crown reaching an.
Buy Field Guide to the Moths of Great Britain and Ireland 2nd edition by Paul Waring, Martin Townsend, Richard Lewington (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(64). Flounder Fact file Name Flounder Latin name Platichthys flesus.
Irish record lbs caught on at Ballyteigue, Wexford by Brian Russell. Specimen weight 3 lbs or kilos. The trip Wher.
The growing peril of deer in Ireland. Cormac McConnell In addition to the native Irish deer there are now three other species, including many Sika, but also a .After describing the history of herbs in Ireland and traditional herbal medicine, different aspects of plant folklore are examined.
Included are their roles in magical protection, their use in charms and spells, plants as emblems in children's games, in Irish place names and folklore cures/5(3).Some wildflowers of the Irish bog landscape.
Irish Bogs. Irish bogs are interesting places, sometimes thought of as barren wasteground and fit only for cutting for fuel or conversion to forest, they cover approximatkm 2 of the country.
Two types of bog are found in Ireland.