Quick Links
Home Page
Site Map
Monitors
Search Mampam.com
       You are here: Home > Monitor Lizards > Library and Other Resources
Butaan Project camera trap archive
Main Menu
Home
About Mampam
Viper Press
Contact Us
Book Reviews
Varanus Species A-Z
Projects
Butaan Project
Savannah Monitors
Bui Hippo Project
Frogs of Coorg
Polillo Project
Madagascar Bats
Western Visayas
Turkmenistan
Library
Monitor Lizards
Glossop

 

Library and Other Resources Print E-mail

Reprints, bibilography, translations, reviews, reprints, links and more.

  Image

Bibliography of Monitor Lizards

Polillo Butaan Project Report 2007 (.pdf) 

International Varanid Interest Group 

Book Reviews

Translations

New Library Site

Links

Latest Updates 

 

Our pet-owners' guide to savannah monitor lizard is the first ever written by people who have studied the animals in the wild and bred them in captivity. There are at least seven books in print about the savannah monitor, but we think this is the only one worth reading! Last few available 

bokcoverall-200.jpg

 

 

 

 

 

 

  

 

U.K. Customers

 

   Customers outside U.K.

 

To mark the export of half a million savannah monitors from Africa for the pet trade in the 21st century “The Truth about Varanus exanthematicus has been released as an ebook.  

 

 

 
 

 

About Mampam
Bye Bye Butaan

 butaan1.jpg

Butaan start to visit fruiting trees before they are large enough to swallow the fruits. They make repeat journeys to trees, perhaps to reinforce memory of the position of the tree. If the youngster survives it may continue to use this tree for many decades. Fruiting trees like this are a vital resource for entire populations of butaan. Learn more >


 
Help Mampam
The Butaan Project
Monitoring Individuals 1

butaan1.jpgButaan are so shy they frequently remain in a tree for more than a week after being frightened. A large male we rescued from a trap hid in a tree for 22 days before coming down!* . Most lizards do not appear traumatised by being caught and released by scientists, and resume normal activity very quickly. But we think that butaan, especially older individuals, may permanently alter their activity areas after such an encounter. Because the animals are so shy, and highly vulnerable to human disturbance, we have had to develop a range of techniques that allow us to learn about them with the absolute minimum of interference.

 

 

Read more...
 

 

© 2017 Mampam Conservation