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Without active management, the viability of such occurrences will undoubtedly continue to decline. Digital Distribution Maps of the Mammals of the Western Hemisphere, version 1.0. "Data provided by Nature Serve in collaboration with Bruce Patterson, Wes Sechrest, Marcelo Tognelli, Gerardo Ceballos, The Nature Conservancy-Migratory Bird Program, Conservation International-CABS, World Wildlife Fund-US, and Environment Canada-WILDSPACE." "Data developed as part of the Global Amphibian Assessment and provided by IUCN-World Conservation Union, Conservation International and Nature Serve." NOTE: Full metadata for the Bird Range Maps of North America is available at: Distributionmapsmetadatav1Though many occurrences are protected on military reservations, impact from mechanized military training activities may be occurring. Full metadata for the Mammal Range Maps of North America is available at: Distributionmetadatav1Due to latency between updates made in state, provincial or other Nature Serve Network databases and when they appear on Nature Serve Explorer, for state or provincial information you may wish to contact the data steward in your jurisdiction to obtain the most current data. The data provided is for planning, assessment, and informational purposes.Please refer to our Distribution Data Sources to find contact information for your jurisdiction. Site specific projects or activities should be reviewed for potential environmental impacts with appropriate regulatory agencies.Considered extirpated from Florida, where the the original collection was made in 1961 in Alachua County (Murdock and Moore 1991).Apparently by 1989 the collection site had been developed and was occupied by at least one residential home.Has disappeared (or is disappearing) from the southern half of its range. Nature Serve may update or make changes to the documents provided by this server at any time without notice; however, Nature Serve makes no commitment to update the information contained herein.However, the long term trend in Virginia is unknown; it may well be that in Virginia Rhus michauxii has increased there over the past 200 years. Since the data in the central databases are continually being updated, it is advisable to refresh data retrieved at least once a year after its receipt.
Rhus michauxii is a species which was historically endemic to the Inner Coastal Plain and lower Piedmont of North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia (USFWS 1989).
The resilience of the species to these impacts has not been documented. All documents and related graphics provided by this server and any other documents which are referenced by or linked to this server are provided "as is" without warranty as to the currentness, completeness, or accuracy of any specific data.
In Virginia the short term trend is unknown due to lack or recent monitoring and lack of knowledge about the history of the distribution of the species outside of Fort Pickett. Nature Serve hereby disclaims all warranties and conditions with regard to any documents provided by this server or any other documents which are referenced by or linked to this server, including but not limited to all implied warranties and conditions of merchantibility, fitness for a particular purpose, and non-infringement.
Three years of surveys (2003-2005) in areas surrounding Fort Pickett including public roadside utility line rights-of-way and roadsides and clearcuts on private lands have been unsuccessful in finding any more occurrences (Van Alstine and Belden 2005, N. Declines may be continuing (since 1895, half of the known populations have been extirpated).
In North Carolina, reports from several occurrences located in rural settings note the presence of woody vegetation encroaching into Rhus michauxii sites.