Hunting & Fishing Catalogue - 01.03.2018 - 31.08.2018 - page 80 - NO LONGER VALID

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Hunting & Fishing mailer - 01.03.2018 - 31.08.2018 - Sales products - Hunter. Page 80.
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MATURU THE GENIUS OF DISGUISE" el hen our hunting team integrated high definition photographs of wetland plants to create the ultimate NZ waterfowling camo pattern there was only one name that could do it justice, Matuku! Matuku is the Maori WE name for the bittern, the swamp dwelling bird regarded as the "genius of disguise". The bittern is an ambush hunter, its feather pattern and colours blending perfectly into the edges of cover where it waits motionless, ready to strike at passing eels and other unsuspecting morsels. So, it was a mark of respect for our shy wetland hunting partner that our Matuku camo pattern carried its name. Recently through our association with wetland conservation we've become concerned to learn that The genius of disguise" Photo: a Williams ponds. To date, most of our bitterns have died of starvation and bird's movements appear to be dictated by water levels, food availability and disturbance level changes. How can hunters help? As it happens there's a lot you can do. Many wildfowl hunters are already upholding the line regarding wetland advocacy and restoration efforts. Here's a few suggestions for those who'd like NZ's bitterns are in very serious trouble due mainly to drainage and wetland modification. Its alarming that bitterns are now more endangered than kiwis! What can we hunters do? We've called on Dr. Emma Williams a Wildlife ecologist from Massey University, who's helping to start a national bittern research and conservation programme, to provide us with a few facts and suggest ways hunters can help the plight of the bittern: We started working on Matuku at Whangamarino wetland, in the Waikato, in 2009, and then later expanded the project out to include Lake Whatuma, in the Hawkes bay, Te Waihola/Lake Ellesmere in Canterbury and Little Waihi in the Bay of Plenty. The aims of the program are to address current knowledge gaps regarding the national causes of decline of bittern populations, and develop some best practice management tools that can be used to address these declines Principle funders to date have been DoC's Arawai Kakariki restoration program and Ducks Unlimited NZ. So far, we've attached 23 transmitters to Matuku accross a to do more: Restore/create a new wetland - Matuku love edges, so areas of tall reed-like vegetation, such as Raupo, Jointed Rush and Baumea, with fingers of open water are great.Maybe your existing pond could do with a new Raupo-fringed bay? Shallow stable water levels are the key though. Create banks with a gradual gradient and good vegetative cover so that birds can forage and hide. Encourage good food supplies particularly frogs, small fish and eels. Predator control-what eats range of ages and sexes. These birds have been followed until either their transmitter battery fails, or the bird dies. Resuts to date have shown Matuku rely on a network of wetlands to sustain themselves throughout the year rather than individual sites. This information is fundamental for saving the species as it shows a need to manage and protect wetland networks on a landscape scale. Birds visit a range of habitats as part of this network, including: lakes, swamps, spring-fed creeks and farm your Mallard will also eat your Matuku. Mustelids, cats and harriers are known threats to bittern populations. Monitoring and managing these predators where possible will help bittern populations Dr. Emmá Williams with Kimi recover faster. 3 80 Trading Terms & inance Options-seepage 241

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