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This profile was last updated on 9/2/10  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Director
    Wildlife Services
35 Total References
Web References
Meeting every two years, conference ..., 2 Sept 2010 [cached]
Meeting every two years, conference leader Roger Woodruff of USDA's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service in Olympia, Wash., said they wanted to try something different this year.
"We have a program here (Bird Airstrike Hazard Program) with wildlife biologist Dane Ledbetter, so it seemed like a natural fit for us to come," said Woodruff. "Our purpose is training and education, information exchange and interfacing with cooperatives like the U.S. Navy."
Ledbetter works with NAS Whidbey Island's Operations Department as a USDA-affiliate wildlife biologist.
"Our work is very diverse," said Woodruff.
Farmers wish for Canadian help to control starlings [cached]
About a half-million are destroyed statewide yearly, said Roger Woodruff, state director of wildlife services for the USDA.
Woodruff said the program is not denting the population of millions."The idea is to reduce damage," he said.
Yakima Herald-Republic Local News, Sports, Real Estate, Obituaries, Shopping and Advertising, 22 Jan 2004 [cached]
"With most of those (sprays), you have to apply it, then reapply it after the grass grows or when it rains," says Roger Woodruff, regional director of the U.S. Department of Agriculture Wildlife Services. | Environment, 30 April 2002 [cached]
Roger Woodruff, the Department of Agriculture's regional wildlife services chief, said requests for assistance dropped in 2001 - a reversal from the year before, when his agency was unable to respond to all the land managers who asked for it.
The resident geese now common in Western Washington cities are a subspecies known as the Western Canada goose.Native to areas east of the Cascades, they normally migrate to the Southwest in winter.
They were introduced to Western Washington by wildlife officials who feared they would die out when construction of the John Day and The Dalles dams flooded Columbia River habitat, Woodruff said.
The geese aren't much trouble this time of year because many disperse to nest. Kokanee Salmon North Carolina, 18 June 2005 [cached]
The culling means people can now "see and enjoy" the geese, but "not be slipping in poop everywhere," said Roger Woodruff, . Department of Agriculture state director in Olympia.
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