Guy Morrison, Cheri L. Gratto-Trevor, Stephen C. Brown, and Christian A. Friis. Version 2.0. Recent efforts by state and local conservation agencies and organizations to encourage restoration of natural shoreline habitats are extremely important and will benefit a suite of shoreline species, including the Spotted Sandpiper. (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); © 2011 - All Rights Reserved. Spotted Sandpiper: Breeds from northern Alaska and Canada across most of the continent to southern U.S. Resident along the Pacific coast south from British Columbia and winters across southern states south to South America. Together with its sister species, the Common Sandpiper (A. hypoleucos) they make up the genus Actitis. It appears that the species’ abundance in the northern lakes region may have declined as well. Breeding densities are quite variable and reflect the availability of shoreline habitat. Across North America, the Spotted Sandpiper has not experienced any large-scale changes to its distribution in the past one hundred years (Reed et al. Andres, Brad A., Paul A. Smith, R. I. However, the decrease of spotted sandpipers is not projected to slow or stop in the future. 2006. The bird is a European and Asian species, but is closely related to the similar-looking spotted sandpiper of the Americas. Version 12.23.2015. //.

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