Yus Rusila Noor
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Discovery of waterbird colonies in North Lampung, Sumatra Holmes, Derek A; Noor, Yus Rusila
KUKILA Vol 7, No 2 (1995)
Publisher : KUKILA

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The Tulang Bawang river with its back swamps, in Lampung province, Sumatra, is identified as a habitat of major importance to waterbirds. There are at least two breeding colonies, one of which may prove to be the largest heronry so far discovered in Indonesia, with between 5,000 and 33,000 pairs of herons and egrets. The most abundant species is Javan Pond-heron Ardeola speciosa, and this is only the second breeding colony of this species to be discovered in Sumatra; it may rank as the largest in Indonesia. It is the third colony to be discovered in Sumatra of Great Egret Casmerodius albus. The first breeding records in Sumatra of Night-heron Nycticorax nycticorax were obtained from one colony, and of Oriental Darter Anhinga melanogaster at the second. The region is also probably the most important in Sumatra, if not in the Sundaic region, for Bronze-winged Jacana Metopidius indicus. Recommendations have been made for Nature Reserve status to be designated at the sites of the two colonies, and for a Game Reserve to cover a much wider area of the feeding grounds and fisheries. It is feared that there has been a major decline in population of both the White-winged Duck Cairina scutulata and the Cotton Pygmy Goose Nettapus coromandelianus, and it is proposed that the latter species should also now be classified as threatened in Indonesia.
Observations of Black-headed Ibis breeding again on Pulau Dua, Banten Bay, West Java Noor, Yus Rusila; Hasudunpin, Ferry
KUKILA Vol 11 (2000)
Publisher : KUKILA

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First sighting of Pied Bush-Chat in Sumatra Noor, Yus Rusila
KUKILA Vol 6, No 1 (1992)
Publisher : KUKILA

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Breeding of Oriental Darters Anhinga melanogaster at Berbak National Park, Sumatra Noor, Yus Rusila; Eijk, Pieter van
KUKILA Vol 13 (2006)
Publisher : KUKILA

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The avifauna of the Barito Ulu region. Central Kalimantan Wilkinson, Roger; Dutson, Guy; Sheldon, Ben; Darjono, .; Noor, Yus Rusila
KUKILA Vol 5, No 2 (1991)
Publisher : KUKILA

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As part of the more general studies of the Barito Ulu Project, a detailed study was made of the avifauna in July-September 1989. The survey area, which lies at the geographical centre of the island of Borneo, consists mainly of primary forest in hilly terrain, and this Is the first detailed study that has been made In the hills of Kalimantan for many decades. A week was also spent in montane forest at 800-1000 m. An appendix lists 226 species that were recorded. The avifauna includes 15 Bornean endemics, and extensions to known range are made for Spizaetus alboniger, Arborophila hyperythra and Megalaima eximia. Data are provided also on 20 species for which there are no recent Kalimantan records. While species described as 'slope specialists' predominated, the presence of some 26 'extreme lowland specialists' may have significance for conservation, for example Lophura erythrophthalma, Melanoperdix nigra. Pitta baudi, Malacopteron albogulare and Pityriasis gymnocephala.
The avifauna of the Barito Ulu region. Central Kalimantan Roger Wilkinson; Guy Dutson; Ben Sheldon; . Darjono; Yus Rusila Noor
KUKILA Vol. 5 No. 2 (1991)
Publisher : Indonesian Ornithologists’ Union

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Abstract

As part of the more general studies of the Barito Ulu Project, a detailed study was made of the avifauna in July-September 1989. The survey area, which lies at the geographical centre of the island of Borneo, consists mainly of primary forest in hilly terrain, and this Is the first detailed study that has been made In the hills of Kalimantan for many decades. A week was also spent in montane forest at 800-1000 m. An appendix lists 226 species that were recorded. The avifauna includes 15 Bornean endemics, and extensions to known range are made for Spizaetus alboniger, Arborophila hyperythra and Megalaima eximia. Data are provided also on 20 species for which there are no recent Kalimantan records. While species described as 'slope specialists' predominated, the presence of some 26 'extreme lowland specialists' may have significance for conservation, for example Lophura erythrophthalma, Melanoperdix nigra. Pitta baudi, Malacopteron albogulare and Pityriasis gymnocephala.
Discovery of waterbird colonies in North Lampung, Sumatra Derek A Holmes; Yus Rusila Noor
KUKILA Vol. 7 No. 2 (1995)
Publisher : Indonesian Ornithologists’ Union

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Abstract

The Tulang Bawang river with its back swamps, in Lampung province, Sumatra, is identified as a habitat of major importance to waterbirds. There are at least two breeding colonies, one of which may prove to be the largest heronry so far discovered in Indonesia, with between 5,000 and 33,000 pairs of herons and egrets. The most abundant species is Javan Pond-heron Ardeola speciosa, and this is only the second breeding colony of this species to be discovered in Sumatra; it may rank as the largest in Indonesia. It is the third colony to be discovered in Sumatra of Great Egret Casmerodius albus. The first breeding records in Sumatra of Night-heron Nycticorax nycticorax were obtained from one colony, and of Oriental Darter Anhinga melanogaster at the second. The region is also probably the most important in Sumatra, if not in the Sundaic region, for Bronze-winged Jacana Metopidius indicus. Recommendations have been made for Nature Reserve status to be designated at the sites of the two colonies, and for a Game Reserve to cover a much wider area of the feeding grounds and fisheries. It is feared that there has been a major decline in population of both the White-winged Duck Cairina scutulata and the Cotton Pygmy Goose Nettapus coromandelianus, and it is proposed that the latter species should also now be classified as threatened in Indonesia.
Observations of Black-headed Ibis breeding again on Pulau Dua, Banten Bay, West Java Yus Rusila Noor; Ferry Hasudunpin
KUKILA Vol. 11 (2000)
Publisher : Indonesian Ornithologists’ Union

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Observation on Waterbirds in Indramayu-Cirebon Coastal Area, West Java W Widodo; Yus Rusila Noor; S Wirjoatmodjo
Media Konservasi Vol 5 No 1 (1996): Media Konservasi
Publisher : Department of Forest Resources Conservation and Ecotourism - IPB University

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (519.905 KB) | DOI: 10.29244/medkon.5.1.%p

Abstract

A waterbird observation was conducted in October and November 1990 along the northern coast of West Java from lndramayu to Cirebon. During the study 27 waterbird species of 10 families were recorded. They inhabited two different types of habitats, i.e., pond and mudflat habitats, where several kinds of food resources can be found in large numbers, especially species feed on insects and other benthic invertebrate. More attention are needed for two species i.e., Oriental Pralincole and Milky Stork. The Oriental Pratincole, Glnrroln maldiwarum, is a good insect predator in the paddy field, but its population is threatened due to overcaptured by local people for food. Glareoln mcrldi~~nrumis the most abundant species while Ixohrychus cint~nmomeusa ndAmnurornisphocnicurus are the rarest.
First sighting of Pied Bush-Chat in Sumatra Yus Rusila Noor
KUKILA Vol. 6 No. 1 (1992)
Publisher : Indonesian Ornithologists’ Union

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