Ecological Notes on the Turtle Clemmys
insculpta in Northwestern New Jersey.
Comparative demography of Clemmys
marmota populations in the Trinity River of California in the context of dam-induced alterations.
Habitat destruction on California with special reference to Clemmys
marmorata: a perspective.
The Western Pond Turtle, Clemmys
marmorata, is found as far south as Baja and as far north as Washington.
Of note is the presence at the site of the spotted turtle, Clemmys
guttata, as this species is listed as being "of special consideration" by the state of Georgia.
Such might be the case for Clemmys
marmorata, the terrapin usually known as the western pond turtle, the single native fresh-water turtle west of the Sierra Nevada.
For example, a pond that is heavily populated by multiple invasive plant species, isolated by high traffic roadways, and located close to an expanding residential area is unlikely to provide adequate long-term habitat for a Clemmys
TURTLE SPECIES REFERENCES Chelydra serpentina serpentina Sawyer 1972, 1986 Chelydra serpentina osceola Ernst & Barbour 1972 Macroclemys temminckii Ernst & Barbour 1972 Sternotherus depressus Dodd 1988 Sternotherus odoratus Ryerson 1915; Sawyer 1972 Kinosternon subrubrum Sawyer & Shelley 1976 Clemmys
guttata Ryerson 1915; Sawyer 1972 Clemmys
insculpta Koffler et al.
Spotted turtles, Clemmys
guttata, are not closely associated with any of the evaluated environmental factors.
57) Revisiting his earlier assignations of turtle specimens held in the Zoological Museum in 1890, Strauch listed nine specimens of Clemmys
marmorata; the two largest specimens, both collected from the Sacramento River in 1843 and 1876, measured approximately 7 and 7 3/4 inches in length respectively.
guttata (Schneider, 1792), Spotted Turtle (I, II)
Multiple clutching in southern spotted turtles, Clemmys