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1 Anonymous. 1995. The Gainesville Herpetological Society: November 9th program meeting. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter(December):9.
2 Anonymous. 1996. November 9th program meeting. Gainesville Herpetological Society Newsletter 13(1):5–6.
3 Bader, R. N. 1978. Introduced amphibians and reptiles in south Florida and their effects on some native species. Abstract in Proceedings of the Joint Meeting of the 58th Annual Meeting of the Association of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, 26th Annual Meeting of The Herpetologists' League, and 26th Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles, 31 May–2 June 1978, Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona, USA.
4 Baynard, O. E. 1912. Food of herons and ibises. Wilson Bulletin 24:167–169.
5 Burridge, M. J. 2000. Threats to native turtles in Florida of exotic ticks imported on reptiles. Tortoise Burrow, Bulletin of the Gopher Tortoise Council 20(1):3 (abstract).
6 Bushnell, R., III. 1952. The place of the armadillo in Florida wildlife communities. M.S. Thesis, Stetson University, Deland, Florida, USA. 55pp.
7 Carr, A. 1994. Water hyacinths. Pages 210–219 in M. H. Carr, editor. A naturalist in Florida: a celebration of Eden. Yale University Press, New Haven and London, Connecticut, USA.
8 Franz, R. 1986. Gopherus polyphemus (gopher tortoise). Burrow commensals. Herpetological Review 17:64.
9 Franz, R., R. E. Ashton, and W. W. Timmerman. 1995. Behavior and movements of certain small sandhill amphibians and reptiles in response to drift fences. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Nongame Wildlife Program Project Report, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 92pp.
10 Funderburg, J. B., and D. S. Lee. 1968. The amphibian and reptile fauna of pocket gopher (Geomys) mounds in central Florida. Journal of Herpetology 1:99–100.
11 Godley, J. S., G. T. Bancroft, and R. W. McDiarmid. 1982. Large-scale operations management test using the white amur at Lake Conway, Florida: the herpetofauna. Pages 229–234 in Proceedings of the 16th Annual Meeting of Aquatic Plant Control Research Planning and Operations Review. Miscellaneous Paper A-82-3.
12 Goin, C. J. 1943. The lower vertebrate fauna of the water hyacinth community in northern Florida. Proceedings of the Florida Academy of Sciences 6:143–154.
13 Humphrey, S. R., J. F. Eisenberg, and R. L. Franz. 1985. Possibilities for restoring wildlife of a longleaf pine savanna in an abandoned citrus grove. Wildlife Society Bulletin 13:487–496.
14 Jackson, D. R., and E. G. Milstrey. 1989. The fauna of gopher tortoise burrows. Pages 86–98 in J. E. Diemer, D. R. Jackson, J. L. Landers, J. N. Layne, and D. A. Wood, editors. Proceedings of the gopher tortoise relocation symposium. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Nongame Wildlife Program Technical Report No. 5, Tallahassee, Florida, USA.
15 King, F. W. 1968. As a consequence many will die. Florida Naturalist 41:99–103, 120.
16 Lee, D. S. 1968. Herpetofauna associated with central Florida mammals. Herpetologica 24:83–84.
17 McCoy, E. D. 1987. The ground-dwelling beetles of periodically-burned plots of sandhill. Florida Entomologist 70:31–39.
18 Nesbitt, S. A., W. M. Hetrick, L. E. Williams, Jr., and D. H. Austin. 1977. Foods of the nine-banded armadillo in Florida. Proceedings of the Southeastern Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies 31:57–61.
19 Wilson, L. D., and L. Porras. 1983. The ecological impact of man on the south Florida herpetofauna. University of Kansas Museum of Natural History, Special Publication No. 9, Lawrence, Kansas, USA. 89pp.
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