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This profile was last updated on 8/13/12  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. David R. Drake

Wrong Dr. David R. Drake?

Extension Agronomist

AgriLife
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • Ph.D.
    The State University of New Jersey
  • doctorate , forestry
    North Carolina State University
  • bachelor's degree , biology
    Macalester College
  • master's degree , Wildlife and Fisheries Sciences
40 Total References
Web References
- Forage Production and Weed Management, ...
southwestfarmpress.com, 13 Aug 2012 [cached]
- Forage Production and Weed Management, Dr. David Drake, AgriLife Extension agronomist, San Angelo.
-- Performance Comparison of Wheat, Oats ...
agnews.tamu.edu, 2 Nov 2009 [cached]
-- Performance Comparison of Wheat, Oats and Triticale, Dr. David Drake, AgriLife Extension agronomist, San Angelo.
David Drake named to ...
www.agriscribe.com [cached]
David Drake named to AgriLife Extension agronomy post
Faculty and Staff
www.escrutgers.com, 11 Mar 2004 [cached]
David Drake, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor and Assistant Extension Specialist dealing with forestry and wildlife issues at Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, particularly deer and geese management in the state.He joined the Rutgers faculty in 2000 upon completing his doctorate in forestry at North Carolina State University.
Dr. Drake received the Cook College/New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station Team Award in 2002, and formerly served as Extension Forestry Associate while studying at North Carolina State.He also worked as a graduate research and teaching assistant at Texas A&M (1991 to 1994), where he earned a master's degree in Wildlife and Fisheries Sciences.He holds a bachelor's degree in biology from Macalester College, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Canada goose population skyrockets in N.J.
www.phillyburbs.com, 5 May 2002 [cached]
"It's because we provide an excellent habitat and they are prolific breeders," said David Drake, a wildlife specialist with Rutgers Extension Cooperative.
Geese are finding comfy homes in suburban and urban areas that have a large number of well-groomed parks, golf courses and sprawling corporate grounds with lakes.While some Canada geese migrate, a larger number are permanent residents.
And why would they leave?They have an endless supply of food from lawns and farms and they encounter few natural predators.
...
One mother goose can lay six eggs a year and produce for 15 years, Drake said.That means that from one goose, 90 may follow, if they all survive.
Canada geese are federally protected under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918, which limits the months they can be hunted and how many can be shot each day.However, as their population soars, geese have landed smack-dab in the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service's crosshairs.
The federal agency is proposing rule changes designed to help manage the population of non-migratory Canada geese along the East Coast by giving states the authority to destroy them.
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