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decidous forest temperate

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lauren mayo

on 6 November 2014

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Transcript of decidous forest temperate

red fox
diet: mice and squirrels
slug
diet: fungi and plants
frog
diet: worms
box turtle
diet: slugs and earthworms
white-tailed deer
diet: sassafras and acorns
squirrel
diet:fungi and acorns
chipmunk
diet: fungi and
sometimes worms
rabbit
diet: grass
spider
diet: insects
cardinal
diet: flies
pileated woodpecker
diet: poison ivy berries
raccoon
diet: insects and worms
food web of the temperate deciduous
forest biome
extra credit:
In the temperate deciduous forest there is an ecosystem where the coyote is the top predator. The coyote is an omnivore which means that it is both a herbivore and a carnivore. The coyote is a consumer that is known to kill their prey and eat it. One of a coyote's main foods in its diet is the rabbit. The rabbit is a herbivore who mainly eats grass. The grass the rabbit eats is a producer because the grass provides food for the rabbit. In the grass lives worms, mushrooms, and fungi.They are all decomposers who are all called in to clean up the rabbit one the coyote eats it therefore returning the rabbit back into the soil.

worm
diet: dirt and dead
leaves
acorns
grass
sassafras
wood mouse
coyote
mushroom
grass
worm
cup fungi
slug
acorns
squirrel
frog
rabbit
white-tailed
deer

box turtle
red fox
coyote
diet: rabbits, frogs, mice
wood mouse
diet: mushrooms, oak seeds,
ash seeds, and beech seeds
fly
diet: animal
dung
ash tree
birch tree
maple tree
oak tree
lichen
moss
poison ivy berries
sassafras
cup fungi
mushroom
worm
decomposers
american beech
tree
animals:
plants:
amphibians:
key:
omnivore
carnivore
herbivore
animal adaptations
box turtle
chipmunk
eyes are directed forward
(physical)
during the day it burrows underground (behavioral)
it's directed forward eyes give it binocular vision
(physical)
it burrows underground during the day to avoid heat (behavioral)
squirrel
sharp claws (physical)
instinct for storing nuts and berries (behavioral)
the instinct for storing nuts and berries help them survive in the wintertime
(behavioral)

squirrels have sharp claws to help them climb trees (physical)
hawk
diet: lizards and snakes
hawk
red fox
tiny stomachs and lengthy limbs (physical)
burying their food into the ground (behavioral)
their tiny stomach and lengthy limbs enable them to run a speeds close to 30 mph (physical)
the red fox stores food for later use when food might be scarce
(behavioral)
strong wings and hollow bones
hooked beak
the hawk has strong wings and hollow bones to fly (physical)
they have a hooked beak so they can rip the flesh of their prey (physical)
rabbit
white tailed deer
long ears (physical)
long ears help the rabbit to have very strong hearing (physical)
eyes are on the sides of their head (physical)
their eyes on the sides of their head help them see almost 360 degrees around them
(physical)
white tails (physical)
the white tail warns other deer of danger (physical)
gray colored winter fur (physical)
the gray colored winter fur helps them blend in with their surroundings
(physical)
animals and plants in the temperate deciduous biome
The Temperate Deciduous Forest Biome By: Lauren Mayo / Period 3
symbolic relationships
blackberry shrub
bumble bee
diet: pollen, honey, nectar
The bee pollinates the plant and the plant gives the bee nectar. (mutralism)
pecan tree
When there is no prey around, the Coyote is forced to eat berries to survive. While eating these berries, they will sometimes fall and spread across the forest. The seeds sprout into new Blackberry Shrubs. (mutralism)
the American beech tree and a plant called beech drops. Beech drops are only found growing under beech trees. Although they are flowering plants, they have no chlorophyll and live entirely on sap stolen from the beech tree. The beech drops have a special root structure called a haustorium which connects them to the host plant. (parasitism)
moss may live on the bark of a tree
(commensalism)
temperate
deciduous
forest
natural disasters and climate
Some natural disasters that happen in the temperate deciduous forest are deadly forest fires, acidic rain and floods that can ruin the forest.

yearly average rainfall:75 to 125cm(29.5 to 49 in)

average temperatures:
summer:28 degrees C(82 degrees F)
winter:6 degrees C(43 degrees F)
remember this chart is in Celsius
world map of the temperate deciduous forest biome
Asia
Europe
Africa
Australia
North
America
South
America

A squirrel living in a tree (commensalism)
the Sycamore lace bug attach to the leaves of the sycamores to suck out the juices. (parasitism)
sycamore lace bug
diet: sycamore leaves
gray wolf
diet: deer, rabbits
endangered animals and plants in the temperate deciduous forest
the gray wolf- humans continue to move in on the animal's territory which gives the wolf no place to live.
animals (only 1)
plants (none)
sycamore tree
human impact
In the Temperate Deciduous Forest, humans harvest for wood, timber, and charcoal. Plus, humans hunt for deer, and other animals.
renewable resources
trees, other plants

animals

honeysuckle
kudzu
buckthorn
garlic mustard
giant hogweed
northern snakehead
fish
diet:
zebra mussle
diet:the sediment on the bottom of lakes, rivers, and streams

emerald ash borer
diet: ash trees
feral swine
diet: grasses, roots,
acorns, fruits, insects
mushrooms, earthworms,
amphibians, and dead
animals
asian carp
diet: plankton
other fish but also eat
frogs, crayfish and
aquatic insects.
invasive species
animals :
northern snakehead fish, zebra mussle, emerald ash borer, feral swine, asian carp
plants:
kudzu, honeysuckle, buckthorn, garlic mustard, giant hogweed
natural resources and their uses
trees- is to give shelter and food to wildlife

plants- to create oxygen and food for wildlife

animals- can be limiting factors to keep the population in the ecosystem's carrying capacity.
native people in the temperate deciduous forest
THE SEMINOLE TRIBE-
In the 1700's, many Indians from Georgia and Florida tribes--Creeks, Miccosukees, Hitchitis, and Oconees--joined together for protection. These tribes originally had unique cultural identities, but they soon merged into a unified Seminole nation. Over the next century, Native Americans from other tribes and African-Americans who escaped from slavery crossed the border into Florida to join the Seminoles too.
.
THE CREEK TRIBE-
The white settlers called them Creek Indians after Ocmulgee Creek in Georgia. They originally called themselves Isti or Istichata, but began to identify themselves as Muskogee soon after Europeans arrived.

THE ALGONQUIAN TRIBE-
Algonquin" was the French name for the tribe. The French were probably trying to pronounce elehgumoqik, the Maliseet word for "our allies," or Algoomaking, a Mi'kmaq place name. The Algonquins call themselves Anishnabe, which means "original person." (The plural is Anishnabek.) However, Algonquins use Anishnabek to refer to other Indians also. So when they are specifically referring to their tribe, they usually use "Algonquins" or "Algonkins" to distinguish themselves.

THE CHICKSAW TRIBE-
Chickasaw is pronounced "CHICK-a-saw." It comes from their own tribal name, Chikasha, which was the name of a legendary Chickasaw leader.

THE SHAWNEE TRIBE-
Shawnee is pronounced "shaw-NEE." It comes from the Shawnee word shawanwa, which means "southerner." In history books, you can sometimes see the same name spelled Shawano or Sewanee.

THE CHOCTAW TRIBE-
The Choctaws are original people of the American southeast, particularly Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana, and Florida. Most Choctaws were forced to move to Oklahoma in the 1800's along the Trail of Tears. Their descendants live in Oklahoma today. Some Choctaws escaped by hiding or pretending to be white, and descendants of these people are still living in the original Choctaw homelands.

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