BATS IN CAPTIVITY
Volume 2: Aspects of Rehabilitation

Susan M. Barnard, Editor
First Edition, April 2010
484 Pages
Perfect Bound, US$67.95
  ISBN: 978-1-934899-05-2
Hard Cover, US$89.95
  ISBN: 978-1-934899-04-5

Distributed by Ingram and Baker & Taylor
Also available from Amazon.com

About the Editor

Susan M. Barnard holds a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of the State of New York. She founded Basically Bats - Wildlife Conservation Society, Inc. in 1993, and served as Executive Director until 2008. Currently retired from her position as Assistant Curator of Herpetology at Zoo Atlanta, Ms. Barnard has authored over 25 scientific papers in refereed journals and 2 book chapters. She also co-authored books on reptilian parasites and reptilian husbandry, and has appeared in numerous magazines and on television, including the National Geographic special, "Keepers of the Wild".
Bats in Captivity
Volume 2: Aspects of Rehabilitation
Softcover
$67.95


Hardcover
$89.95


Also available from Amazon.com and other book retailers:

Bookstores and volume orders contact info@logos-press.com

A comprehensive book intended for anyone maintaining bats in captivity. Bats in Captivity is the only book of its kind, detailing the captive care of bats worldwide. This volume comprises 38 papers by 41 contributing authors. It contains a user-friendly guide to bat identification, subjects on reproductive patterns and parental care, social organization and communication, capturing and handling, releasing bats into the wild, marking bats for individual identification, torpor and hibernation, lactation and postnatal growth, simulating mother's milk and hand rearing pups of all bat groups, plus much more.

Contents

What are Bats and Why Save Them?

Identifying Bats

Reproductive Patterns and Parental Care

Social Organization and Communication

Aging Bats

Longevity in Bats

Capturing and Handling

Aspects of Rehabilitation

Marking Bats for Individual Identification

Methods for Marking Bats

Torpor and Hibernation

Lactation and Postnatal Growth

Hand Rearing Infant Bats