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Distributed for Field Museum of Natural History

Perú: Cerros de Kampankis

Rapid Biological and Social Inventories: 24

 
The Kampankis mountains are a knife-thin ridge in northern Peru that rises 1,435 m above the surrounding Amazon lowlands. For three weeks, a group of researchers explored both the biological diversity and cultural values of the Cerros de Kampankis landscape, with the aim of promoting the long-term conservation of the area by the local Awajún and Wampis indigenous peoples. Field Museum and Peruvian scientists recorded over 1,700 species of plants, fishes, amphibians, reptiles, birds, and mammals, including 25 species that appear to be new to science. The report is presented in Spanish and English, and includes conservation recommendations, a technical report on the biological and social findings, appendices, and an executive summary in Wampis and Awajún.  

454 pages | 24 color plates, 9 maps | 8 1/4 x 10/3/4

Rapid Biological and Social Inventories

Biological Sciences: Biology--Systematics


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Table of Contents

ENGLISH
Contents for English Text
Participants
Institutional Profiles
Acknowledgments
Mission and Approach
Report at a Glance
Why the Kampankis Mountains?
Conservation in the Kampankis Mountains
Technical Report
 
BILINGUAL
Appendices
Water Samples
Vascular Plants
Fish Sampling Stations
Fishes
Amphibians and Reptiles
Birds
Large and Medium-sized Mammals
Bats
Useful Plants
Common Names of Plants and Animals
Indigenous Stories and Songs
Native Communities and Towns
Literature Cited
Published Reports

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