Trailing the Giant Panda

  title={Trailing the Giant Panda},
  author={Theodore . Roosevelt and Kermit Roosevelt and Carl Rungius and Suydan Cutting},
THE giant panda (Æuropus melanoleucus) is rather like a bear, with black spectacles, saddle, forearm, and quarters of dark brown, and the rest of the body white. He lives in steep bamboo jungle, on which he feeds, sleeps in a hollow tree, and ranks as a sahib because he does not cry when shot. No civilised man had ever seen him alive until the present authors tracked down an old male, with fatal results for the panda. Scarcely better known is the takin (Budocras taxicolor), half goat, half… 
Characteristics that make trophy hunting of giant pandas inconceivable
It is found that the giant panda's status as a conservation symbol, exceptional charisma and gentle disposition, rarity, value as a nonconsumptive ecotourism attraction, and endemism are integral to the explanation of why the species is not trophy hunted.
Relationship between human disturbance and Endangered giant panda Ailuropoda melanoleuca habitat use in the Daxiangling Mountains
Abstract The Endangered giant panda Ailuropoda melanoleuca is one of the most threatened mammals. The species has experienced declines in its population and habitat as a result of human disturbance.
Morphological variation, and latitudinal and altitudinal distribution of Eothenomys chinensis, E. wardi, E. custos, E. proditor, and E. olitor (Rodentia, Arvicolidae) in China
A total of 308 museum specimens of the genus Eothenomys from five separate areas in Sichuan (Szechwan) and Yunnan Provinces, China, were categorized by the relationship between condylobasal length
Resolving place names in Amdo and Kham: A gazetteer for the Hengduan Mountains region of Southwest China *
The impetus for this project was the need to assign geographic coordinates to plant specimens collected in the area since the latter part of the 19th century up until the advent and widespread use of Global Positioning System (GPS) receivers in the 1990s.
Ornithologische Ergebnisse zweier Forschungsreisen nach Tibet
InhaltsoUebersicht. Seite E i n l e i t u n g . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 I. Das F o r s e h u n g s g e b i e t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1. Das Rote Becken . . . . . . .