Nordmann's Greenshank Tringa guttifer Scientific name definitions
Version: 2.0 — Published February 19, 2021
Account navigation Account navigation
Welcome to Birds of the World!
You are currently viewing one of the free accounts available in our complimentary tour of Birds of the World. In this courtesy review, you can access all the life history articles and the multimedia galleries associated with this account.
For complete access to all accounts, a subscription is required.
Already a subscriber? Sign in
1. MacKinnon, J. R., and K. Phillipps (1993). A Field Guide to the Birds of Borneo, Sumatra, Java, and Bali. Oxford University Press, Oxford, New York and Tokyo.
2. Tirtaningtyas, F.N. and Philippa, J. (2009). Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer on Cemara beach, Jambi, Indonesia. BirdingASIA. 12: 97–99.
3. Kennerley, P. R., and D. N. Bakewell (1991). Identification and status of Nordmann’s Greenshank. Dutch Birding 13(1): 1–8.
4. Grimmett, R., C. Inskipp, and T. Inskipp (1999). Pocket Guide to the Birds of the Indian Subcontinent. Oxford University Press, New Delhi, India
5. Prater, A. J., J. H. Marchant, and J. Vuirinen (1977). Guide to the Identification and Aging of Holarctic Waders. British Trust for Ornithology, Tring, United Kingdom.
6. Smythies, B. E. (1986). The Birds of Burma. Third revised edition. Nimrod Press, Liss, UK.
7. Marchant, J., A. J. Prater and P. Hayman. (1986). Shorebirds: an identification guide to the waders of the world. London, UK: Christopher Helm.
8. Howes, J. R., and F. Lambert (1987). Some notes on the status, field identification and foraging characteristics of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer. Wader Study Group Bulletin 49: 14–17.
9. Lekagul, B., and P. D. Round (1991). A Guide to the Birds of Thailand. Saha Karn Bhaet Co., Bangkok, Thailand.
10. Kennerley, P. R., and D. N. Bakewell (1987). Nordmann’s Greenshank in Hong Kong: a review of the identification and status. Hong Kong Bird Report 1986: 83–100.
11. Doer, D. (1998). Zur Bestimmung und Verbreitung des Tupfelgrunschenkels Tringa guttifer. Limicola 12:57-71 (in German)
12. Brazil, M. (2009). Birds of East Asia: China, Taiwan, Korea, Japan, and Russia. Christopher Helm, London, UK.
13. Humphrey, P. S., and K. C. Parkes (1959). An approach to the study of molts and plumages. Auk 76: 1–31.
14. Howell, S. N. G., C. Corben, P. Pyle, and D. I. Rogers (2003). The first basic problem: a review of molt and plumage homologies. Condor 105: 635–653.https://doi.org/10.1650/7225
15. Howell, S. N. G., C. Corben, P. Pyle, and D. I. Rogers (2004). The first basic problem revisited: Reply to commentaries on Howell et al. (2003). Condor 106: 206–210.
16. Howell, S. N. G. (2010). Peterson Reference Guide to Molt in North American Birds. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Company, Boston, MA, USA.
17. Kuroda, N. (1936). A description of downy young of Pseudototanus guttifer from South Sakhalin. Tori 9:232-239 (in Japanese)
18. Nechaev, V. A. (1978). The biology and behavior of Normann’s Greenshanks Tringa guttifer on Sakhalin Island. Russian Ornithological Journal:6073-6086 (in Russian)
19. Chandler, R. (2009). Shorebirds of the Northern Hemisphere. Christopher Helm, London.
20. Blanford, W. T. (1898). Birds. Volume IV. The Fauna of British India, including Ceylon and Burma
21. Pyle, P. 2019. Sunset Sanderlings: Digital photography leads to novel insights about the presupplemental molt of the Sanderling. Birding 52:30–41.
22. Wells, D. R. (1999). The Birds of the Thai-Malay Peninsula. Volume 1. Non-passerines. Academic Press, London, UK.
23. Riegen, A., G. Vaughan, K. Woodley, B. Postill, Z. Guangming, W. Tao, and S. Dongyu (2006). The fourth full shorebird survey of Yalu Jiang National Nature Reserve. Stilt 50:47
24. Yang, Z., B. J. Lagassé, H. Xiao, M. V. Jackson, C.-Y. Chiang, D. S. Melville, K. S. K. Leung, J. Li, L. Zhang, H.-B. Peng, X. Gan, W.-L. Liu, Z. Ma, and C.-Y. Choi (2020). The southern Jiangsu coast is a critical moulting site for Spoon-billed Sandpiper Calidris pygmaea and Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer. Bird Conservation International 30(4):649-660
25. Pyle, P. (2008). Identification Guide to North American Birds, Part II: Anatidae to Alcidae. Slate Creek Press, Point Reyes Station, CA, USA.
26. Nechaev, V. A. (1978). A contribution to the biology and behaviour of Tringa guttifer on Sakhalin Island. Zoologischeskii Zhurnal 57(5): 727–737.
27. Buturlin, S. A. (1934). Shorebirds, gulls, guillemots, grouse, and pigeons. Complete Bird Guide for the U.S.S.R. (in Russian)
28. Stejneger, L. (1885). Results of Ornithological Explorations in the Commander Islands and in Kamtschatka. US National Museum Bulletin 29. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.
29. Lonnberg, E. (1908). Contributions to the Ornis of Saghalin. Journal of the College of Science, Imperial University Tokyo, Japan 23(14):1-69
30. Buturlin, S. A. (1910). Totanus (Pseudototanus) guttifer Nordm. in Amur estuary. Messager Ornithologique 4:269-272 (in Russian)
31. Kuroda, N. (1929). A list of the bird-skins obtained in South China, with notes and description. Japanese Journal of Ornithology 6(28):55-64https://doi.org/10.3838/jjo1915.6.28_en55
32. Yakhontov, V. D. (1962). Nordmann’s Greenshank on shores of the Okhotsk Sea. Russian Ornithological Journal 5:284-285 (in Russian)
33. Gerasimov, N. N. (1986). Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) on Kamchatka. Rare and vanishing birds of the Far-East:144-145 (in Russian)
34. Hesse, E. (1915). Neuer Beitrag zur Ornis yon Sachalin. Journal für Ornithologie 63:341-402 (in German)https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02094788
35. Gluschenko, Y. N., V. A. Nechaev, and V. P. Gluschenko (2010). Birds of Primorski Krai: Fauna, distribution, protection and bibliography. Far-Eastern Journal of Ornithology 1:3-150 (in Russian)
36. Gibson, R. and A. Baker (2012). Multiple gene sequences resolve phylogenetic relationships in the shorebird suborder Scolopaci (Aves: Charadriiformes). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 64 (1):66-72.https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ympev.2012.03.008
37. Pereira, S. L. and A. J. Baker. (2005). Multiple gene evidence for parallel evolution and retention of ancestral morphological states in the shanks (Charadriiformes: Scolopacidae). Condor 107 (3):514-526.
38. Livezey, B.C. (2010). Phylogenetics of modern shorebirds (Charadriiformes) based on phenotypic evidence: analysis and discussion. Zool. J. Linn. Soc.. 160(3): 567–618.https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1096-3642.2010.00635.x
39. Liu, W., Y. He, J. Ding, and Q. Chang (2019). The complete mitochondrial genome of the Spotted Greenshank Tringa guttifer (Charadriiforemes: Charadriidae). Mitochondrial DNA Part B 4:2353–2354
40. Erman, A. (1835). Reise Um Die Erde Durch Nord-Asien Und Die Beiden Oceane in Den Jahren 1828, 1829, Und 1830 Ausgeführt.
41. Blokhin, A. Y. (1998). Breeding wader populations on the marine coasts of north-eastern Sakhalin. International Wader Studies 10:221–224
42. Tiunov, I. M. (2016). Lagoons of the North-Eastern Shore of Sakhalin Island. In Marine important bird areas of the Russian Far East (Y. Artukhin, Editor), Moscow: BirdsRussia. pp. 101–103
43. Nechaev, V.A. (1989). The status of Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) in the USSR. Asian Wetland News 2(2): 11, 14.
44. Poryakov, N. D. (1992). Records of the Spotted Greenshank Tringa guttifer and Spoon-billed Sandpiper Eurynorhynchus pygmeus in the north-west of Sakhalin. Russian Ornithological Journal 21:3200-3201 (in Russian)
45. Poryakov, N. D., and G. S. Rozanov (1998). Material on the bird fauna of open landscapes in northern Sakhalin Island. Ornithology 28:108-113 (in Russian)
46. Blokhin, A. Y., and A. I. Kokorin (2001). Current status of rare bird species in North-East Sakhalin. Russian Ornithological Journal 22:2896-2898 (in Russian)
47. Zdorikov, A. I. (2013). Baikal Bay and Newskoe Lake as potential Ramsar sites on Sakhalin Island. In Avian Migrants in the Northern Pacific: Breeding and Stopover Sites in a Changing Earth. Scientific Conference of the Institute of Marine Geology and Geophysics FEB RAS: Abstracts (P. S. Ktitorov, Editor), Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk: Institute of Marine Geology and Geophysics
48. Tiunov, I. M., and A. Y. Blokhin (2010). Odoptu Gulf (Northern Sakhalin) Russia- Important site for migratory waders of the EAA Flyway. Stilt 57:59–62
49. Tiunov, I. M., and A. Y. Blokhin (2011). Waterbirds of North Sakhalin. Russian Academy of Science, Far Eastern Branch (in Russian)
50. Reviakina, Z. V., V. B. Zikov, and A. I. Antonov (2011). Information materials of the Working Group on Waders. Russian Shorebird Working Group 24:1–109
51. Reviakina, Z., and V. Zikov (2018). Nordmann’s Greenshank in Baikal Bay in Sakhalin Island. The Second Meeting of Russian Nordmann’s Greenshank Taskforce 2018
52. Voronov, B. A., and V. V. Pronkevich (1991). Regarding several ornithological findings in Khabarovsk Krai. Russian Ornithological Journal:1775-1781
53. Pronkevich, V. V., and B. A. Voronov (1992). Nesting abundance of Nordmann’s Greenshanks Tringa guttifer. Russian Ornithological Journal 27:3293-3294 (in Russian)
54. Pronkevich, V. V., and B. A. Voronov (2013). Abundance of Nordmann’s Greenshanks Tringa guttifer in Khabarovsk Krai. Russian Ornithological Journal:1731-1735 (in Russian)
55. Pronkevich, V. V., and A. Y. Oleinikov (2010). New data on some water birds from the Khabarovskii Krai Province. Amur Zoological Journal 4:363-365 (in Russian)
56. Pronkevich, V. V., B. A. Voronov, T. A. Atrokhova, A. L. Antonov, E. V. Adnagulov, and A. Y. Oleinikov (2011). New data on rare and seldom studied birds of Khrabarovsk Krai. Russian Ornithological Journal:486-497 (in Russian)
57. Pronkevich, V. V., V. I. Roslyakov, and B. A. Voronov (2011). Results of registration of rare and insufficiently studied birds in Pri-Amurye and southwestern Pri-Okhotye region in 2011. Amur Zoological Journal 3:381-385 (in Russian)
58. Pronkevich, V. V. (2012). Wader studies in the Khabarovsk region, the Russian Far East, in 2009-2011. New Studies of Fauna and Abundance of Shorebirds:159-161 (in Russian)
59. Pronkevich, V. V. (2013). New records of rare and poorly known birds from southern Priamurye and southwestern Priokhotye in 2012. Amur Zoological Journal 5:89-93 (in Russian)
60. Pronkevich, V. V. (2019). New observations of rare birds in Khabarovsk Krai. Herald of the North-east Research Center 2:89-98 (in Russian)
61. Makhinov, A. N., M. V. Kryukova, and V. V. Pronkevich (2017). Ulban Gulf. Nature: Physical Geography and Biogeography 8:32-43 (in Russian)
62. Kondrataev, A. B., and A. Andreev (1997). Likely breeding of Nordmanns Greenshanks in Magadan Oblast. Russian Ornithological Journal 26:3-4 (in Russian)
63. Bergmann, H.-H. (1998). Short report on a little known bird: Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer). Der Falke:56-59 (in German)
64. Doer, D. (2009). Limikolen-Durchzug von Juni bis August 1997 an der Malkachan-Bucht, Russischer Ferner Osten. Osnabrücker Naturwissenschaftliche Mitteilungen 35:99-114 (in German)
65. Andreev, A. V., and A. V. Kondrataev (2001). Birds of the Koni-Pyagyn and Malkachan areas. In Biodiversity and ecological status along the Northern coast of the Sea of Okhotsk: A collection of study reports. Russian Academy of Science, Far Eastern Branch, Institute of Northern Biological Problems, Vladivostok, Russia. pp. 87–122
66. Kondrataev, A. Y. (1988). Meeting the Spoon-billed Sandpiper Eurynorhynchus pygmeus and Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer on the coast of the Okhotsk Sea. Russian Ornithological Journal 27:3116 (in Russian)
67. Dorogoy, I. V. (2013). Encounters with Ruff (Philomachus pugnax) and Nordmann’s Greenshanks (Tringa guttifer) in Southern Magadan Oblast. Russian Ornithological Journal 872:1102-1106. (in Russian)
68. Gerasimov, Y. N. (1999). Observation of the spring migration of waders in the Korf Bay. In The Biology and Conservation of the Birds of Kamchatka 1, Russian Academy of Science, Moscow. pp. 73-76 (in Russian)
69. Gerasimov, N. N., A. M. Sokolov, and P. S. Tomkovich (1992). Birds of the ornithological Zakaznik “Moroshechnaya River”, Western Kamchatka. Russian Ornithological Journal 1:157-208 (in Russian)
70. Collar, N. J., A. V. Andreev, S. Chan, M. J. Crosby, S. Subramanya, and J. A. Tobias, Editors (2001). Threatened Birds of Asia: the BirdLife International Red Data Book. BirdLife International, Cambridge, UK.
71. Nechaev, V. A. (2003). New observations of Southern Primorye birds. Russian Ornithological Journal 210:86-89 (in Russian)
72. Moores, N. (2006). South Korea’s Shorebirds: A review of abundance, distribution, threats and conservation status. Stilt 50:62–72
73. Zöckler, C., D. Li, S. U. Chowdhury, M. Iqbal, and Y. Chenxing (2018). Winter distribution, habitat and feeding behaviour of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer. Wader Study 125:1–8
74. Bakewell, D. (2009). Kapar power station waterbird report 2008. MNS-Bird Conservation Council. (MNS-BCC Waterbirds Group Report No. 1), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
75. Gluschenko, Y. N., V. A. Nechaev, and Y. A. Red’kin (2016). Nordmann’s Greenshank. In Birds of Primorsky Krai: Brief review of the fauna (E. A. Koblik, Editor), KMK Scientific Press Ltd., Moscow, Russia. p. 159 (in Russian)
76. Lethaby, N., N. Moores, and J. Park (2000). Birding in South Korea. Dutch Birding 22:204–219
77. Barter, M.A. (2002). Shorebirds of the Yellow Sea: importance, threats and conservation status. Wetlands International Global Series 9, International Wader Studies 12, Canberra, Australia.
78. Rogers, D. I., N. Moores, and P. F. Battley (2006). Northwards migration of shorebirds through Saemangeum, the Geum Estuary and Gomso Bay, South Korea in 2006. Stilt 50:62–78
79. Moores, N., D. Rogers, C. H. Koh, Y. K. Ju, R. H. Kim, and M. N. Park (2008). The 2006-2008 Saemangeum shorebird monitoring program report. Birds Korea-Australian Wader Studies Group:1–25
80. Brazil, M. (2018). 256: Nordmann’s or Spotted Greenshank. In Birds of Japan (M. Brazil, Author), Christopher Helm, London, United Kingdom. pp. 416
81. Bamford, M., D. Watkins, W. Bancroft, G. Tischler, and J. Wahl (2008). Migratory shorebirds of the East Asian-Australasian Flyway: population estimates and internationally important sites. Wetlands International, Canberra, Australia.
82. Tong, M., N. Clark, L. Zhang, L. Jing, and C. Zöckler (2014). The autumn Rudong SBS survey 2013. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:9–10
83. Bai et al. (2015). Identification of coastal wetlands of international importance for waterbirds: a review of China Coastal Waterbird Surveys 2005–2013. Avian Research. 6(1): 1–16.[Bai, Q., Chen, J., Chen, Z., Dong, G., Dong, J., Dong, W., Fu, V.W.K., Han, Y., Lu, G., Li, J., Liu, Y., Lin, Z., Meng, D., Martinez, J., Ni, G., Shan, K., Sun, R., Tian, S., Wang, F., Xu, Z., Yu, Y.T., Yang, J., Yang, Z., Zhang, L., Zhang, M. & Zeng, X.].https://doi.org/10.1186/s40657-015-0021-2
84. Peng, H. B., G. Q. A. Anderson, Q. Chang, C. Y. Choi, S. U. Chowdhury, N. A. Clark, X. Gan, R. D. Hearn, J. Li, E. G. Lappo, W. Liu, Z. Ma, D. S. Melville, J. F. Phillips, E. E. Syroechkovskiy, M. Tong, S. Wang, L. Zhang, and C. Zöckler (2017). The intertidal wetlands of southern Jiangsu Province, China: Globally important for Spoon-billed Sandpipers and other threatened waterbirds, but facing multiple serious threats. Bird Conservation International 27:305–322
85. Choi, C.-Y., and W. J. Xue (2020). China Coastal Waterbird Census Report (Jan. 2012-Dec. 2019). Hong Kong Bird Watching Society
86. Zhang, L. (2020). Record-breaking numbers of Nordmann’s Greenshank- How can that be? http://www.sbsinchina.com/nd.jsp?id=362#_np=2_604http://www.sbsinchina.com/nd.jsp?id=362#_np=2_604
87. Bird, J. P., A. C. Lees, S. U. Chowdhury, R. Martin, R. Halder, and E. Ul Haque (2010). Observations of globally threatened shorebirds in Bangladesh. BirdingASIA 14: 53–58.
88. Chowdhury, S. U., M. Foysal, D. K. Das, S. Mohsanin, M. Abdullah Abu Diyan, and A. B. M. Sarowar Alam (2011). Seasonal occurrence and site use by shorebirds at Sonadia Island, Cox’s Bazar, Bangladesh. Wader Study Group Bulletin 118:77–81
89. Chowdhury, S. U., W. Bud, R. N. Soe, A. Jaerwattanakanok, P.-P. Aung, and S. Hecker (2020). Updates from ICFC supported project in the wintering areas. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 22:26–28
90. Zöckler, C., T. Z. Naing, S. Moses, Y. N. Soe, and T. H. Hla (2014). The importance of the Myanmar coast for water birds. Stilt 66:37–51
91. Bakewell, D., A. Wong, D. Kong, and R. Au (2017). Waterbird surveys of the Sarawak Coast (2010-2012) [A Report by the Malaysian Nature Society-Bird Conservation Council (MNS-BCC) Waterbirds Group in partnership with the Sarawak Forestry Corporation] (MNS Conservation Publication No. 13). Malaysian Nature Society, Kuala Lumpur
92. Yu, C., D. Ngoprasert, P. D. Round, A. J. Pierce, T. Savini, and G. A. Gale (2019). Roost selection of the endangered Spotted Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) in critical habitat in the Inner Gulf of Thailand. Avian Research 10:10
93. Li, D. Z. W., Y. C. Aik, L. K. Chye, K. Kumar, L. A. Tiah, Y. Chong, and C. W. Mun (2005). A report on survey of the status of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer and Chinese Egret Egretta eulophotes in Malaysia. Wetlands International. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
94. Round, P. D. (2006). Shorebirds in the Inner Gulf of Thailand. Stilt 50:96–102.
95. Li, D. Z. W., and R. Ounsted (2007). The status of coastal waterbirds and wetlands in southeast Asia: Results of waterbird surveys in Malaysia (2004–2006) and Thailand and Myanmar (2006). Wetlands International, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
96. Abdillah, H., and M. Iqbal (2012). First record of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer in northern Sumatra, Indonesia. Wader Study Group Bulletin 119:140–141
97. Putra, C. S., D. Hikmatullah, D. M. Prawiradilaga, and J. B. C. Harris (2015). Surveys at Bagan Percut, Sumatra, reveal its international importance to migratory shorebirds and breeding herons. Kukila 18(2): 46–59.
98. Barua, M. and Sharma, P. (1999). Birds of Kaziranga National Park, India. Forktail. 15: 47–60.http://orientalbirdclub.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Barua-Kaziranga.pdf
99. Chowdhury, S. U., and M. Foysal (2017). A five-year study of over-summering shorebirds on Sonadia Island, Cox’s Bazar district, Bangladesh. Forktail:120–123
100. Li, Z. W. D., A. Bloem, S. Delany, G. Martakis, and J. O. Quintero (2009). Status of waterbirds in Asia. Results of the Asian Waterbird Census: 1987–2007. Wetlands International, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
101. Boyle, A., and M. Slaymaker (2010). Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) using kleptoparasitism as a feeding technique. Stilt 58:34–35
102. de Silva, R. I. (1992). First record of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer from Sri Lanka. Loris 19(6): 195–196.
103. Williams, J. M. (1987). Revised status of the Nordmann’s Greenshank on Guam. ’Elepaio 47:74
104. Stinson, D. W., G. J. Wiles, and J. D. Reichel (1997). Occurrence of migrant shorebirds in the Mariana Islands. Journal of Field Ornithology 68:42–55.
105. Del-Nevo, A. J. (1982). Possible Nordmann’s Greenshank in Nepal. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 81:472
106. Kobayashi, K. (1955). On some rare waders (Limicolae) recorded from Osaka Bay coast. Japanese Journal of Ornithology 13(65):28-36 (in Japanese)https://doi.org/10.3838/jjo1915.13.65_28
107. Kuroda, N. (1936). On a new breeding ground for Pseudototanus guttifer. Tori 9(43): 232–238.
108. Knystautas, A. (1993). Birds of Russia. HarperCollins, London, United Kingdom.
109. Pronkevich, V. V. (2017). Investigation of the world population of the endangered species- Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer, Nordmann, 1835) and the search for ways to preserve it. Russian Academy of Science, Far Eastern Branch
110. Moores, N., D. I. Rogers, K. Rogers, and P. M. Hansbro (2016). Reclamation of tidal flats and shorebird declines in Saemangeum and elsewhere in the Republic of Korea. Emu 116:136–146
111. Lee, J. K., O. S. Chung, J. Y. Park, H. J. Kim, W. H. Hur, S. H. Kim, and J. H. Kim (2018). Effects of the Saemangeum Reclamation Project on migratory shorebird staging in the Saemangeum and Geum Estuaries, South Korea. Bird Conservation International 28:238–250
112. Yu, C., D. Ngoprasert, T. Savini, P. D. Round, and G. A. Gale (2020). Distribution modelling of the endangered Spotted Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) in a key area within its winter range. Global Ecology and Conservation 22:10
113. Thompson, P. M., W. G. Harvey, D. L. Johnson, D. J. Millin, S. M. A. Rashid, D. A. Scott, C. Stanfield, and J. D. Woolner (1993). Recent notable bird records from Bangladesh. Forktail 9: 13–44.http://orientalbirdclub.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Thompson-Bangladesh.pdf
114. Thompson, P. M., S. U. Chowdhury, E. Ul Haque, M. M. H. Khan, and R. Halder (2014). Notable bird records from Bangladesh from July 2002 to July 2013. Forktail 30: 50–65.
115. Piersma, T., P. Wiersma, and J. Van Gils (1997). The many unknowns about plovers and sandpipers of the world: Introduction to a wealth of research opportunities highly relevant for shorebird conservation. Wader Study Group Bulletin 82:23–33
116. Blokhin, A. Y., and A. I. Kokorin (2000). New information on Nordmann’s Greenshanks (Tringa guttifer) on North-east Sakhalin Island. Russian Ornithological Journal 864:871-873 (in Russian)
117. Chereshnev, I. A., A. V. Andreev, D. I. Berman, N. E. Dokuchaev, V. A. Kashin, and A. N. Polezhaev (2008). 24. Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer). In Red Data Book of Magadan Oblast: Rare and Endangered Flora and Fauna. pp. 302 (in Russian)
118. Conklin, J. R., Y. I. Verkuil, and B. R. Smith. 2014. Prioritizing Migratory Shorebirds for Conservation: Action on the East Asian-Australasian Flyway. WWF-Hong Kong
119. Cheng Tso-hin (1987). A Synopsis of the Avifauna of China. Science Press, Beijing, and Paul Parey, Hamburg.
120. Tokranov, A. M. (2006). Animals. Red Data Book of Kamchatka (in Russian)
121. Nechaev, V. A. (1998). Distribution of waders during migration at Sakhalin Island. International Wader Studies 10:225–232
122. Li, J., and S. U. Chowdhury (2016). Autumn 2015 survey at Rudong-Dongtai, Jiangsu Province, China by SBS TF. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 15:6–8
123. Zhang, Z. (2018). YSLME technical report on habitat series No. 1: Technical proposal to establish Xiaoyangkou of Rudong, Jiangsu Province of PR China, as a National Marine Protected Area. Incheon, Republic of Korea
124. Gerasimov, Y. N., and F. Huettmann (2006). Shorebirds of the Sea of Okhotsk: Status and overview. Stilt 50:15–22
125. Antonov, A. (2003). A shorebird census of Schastya Bay and the Amur Estuary, Sea of Okhotsk, Russia from 6 August- 21 September 2002. Stilt 44:52–55
126. Nechaev, V.A. (1991). [Birds of Sakhalin Islands]. USSR Academy of Sciences, Far Eastern Branch, Vladivostok. In Russian.
127. Medway, Lord, and D. R. Wells (1976). The Birds of the Malay Peninsula. Volume 5. Conclusions and Survey of Every Species. Witherby & Penerbit University Malaya, London & Kuala Lumpur.
128. Pronkevich, V. V. (1998). Migration of waders in the Khabarovsk region of the Far East. International Wader Studies 10:425–430
129. Wang Hui (1992). [A field study of spring migratory population of Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) in Yancheng Nature Reserve]. Zool. Res. 13(1): 36. (In Chinese).
130. Yu, C., and G. Gale (2017). First satellite tracking of Spotted Greenshank from Thailand. Tattler 43:2
131. Tan Gim Cheong (2009). Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer reappears in Singapore after a 27-year break. BirdingASIA 11: 75–79.
132. Swennen, C., and J. Y. Park (1991). Spotted Greenshank Tringa guttifer feeding on an intertidal flat in Korea. Journal of the Yamashina Institute of Ornithology 23: 13–19.
133. Zöckler, C., and P. Frew (2011). Unusual feeding behaviour of Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer. Wader Study Group Bulletin 118:68
134. Byrkjedal, I., and T. Lislevand (2011). “Cat-besides-mousehole-technique” employed by Nordmann’s Greenshank hunting for crabs. Wader Study Group Bulletin 118:190–191
135. Bijlsma, R. G., and F. E. de Roder (1985). A ground survey of waders along the coast of Thailand, November and December 1984. Wader Study Group Bulletin 43:21-22
136. Pronkevich, V. V. (2016). Schast’ya Gulf. In Marine important bird areas of the Russian Far East (Y. B. Artukhin, Editor), BirdsRussia. pp. 95–96
137. Bijlsma, R.G. and de Roder, F.E. (1991). Foraging behaviour of Terek Sandpipers Xenus cinereus in Thailand. Wader Study Group Bulletin. 61: 22–26.
138. MacKinnon, J.R. and Phillipps, K. (2000). A Field Guide to the Birds of China. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.
139. Bijlsma, R. G., and F. E. de Roder (1986). Notes on Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer in Thailand. Forktail 2: 92–94.
140. Dodd, A. M., P. Holdsworth and N. Goodyer. (1989). Unusual flight-bathing behaviour by Greenshanks. British Birds 82:28-29.
141. Thomas, G. (2014). Surveying Spoon-billed Sandpipers in Rudong, October 2013. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:15–20
142. Das, D., N. Khandakar, and M. Ali (2020). Large-billed Crow depredates wintering waders on the coast of Bangladesh. Wader Study Group Bulletin 127:165–168
143. Zwdarek, P. (1999). Report on nesting of the Green Sandpiper Tringa ochropus in central Europe. Wader Study Group Bulletin 89:45–49
144. Houston, C. S. (2012). Discovery of the world’s first nest of the Solitary Sandpiper. Blue Jay 70:37–45
145. Simpson, R. (2020). New breeding behavior discovered for Nordmann’s Greenshank. Wader Quest 12:1-3
146. Pronkevich, V. V., K. Maslovsky, and P. Maleko (2020). 2020 Field season in Schaste Bay, Khabarovsk Krai, Russia. East Asian-Asurtalasian Flyway Partnership Newsletter 60
147. Pronkevich, V. V., K. Maslovsky, and P. Maleko (2020). Nordmann’s Greenshank research in Khabarovsk Krai. Information Material for the Working Group on Waders of Northern Eurasia 33:20-24 (in Russian)
148. Nechaev, V.A. (1982). [Nesting biology of the Spotted Greenshank (Tringa guttifer) in the Sakhalin Island]. Pp 138–147 in: [Ornithological Studies in the USSR, Collection of Papers]. Vol. 1. Zoological Institute, USSR Academy of Sciences, Moscow. In Russian.
149. Clark, N. (2013). Unexpected discovery on the trail of the Spoonie. BTO News Nov–Dec 2013: 4.
150. Gerasimov, Y. N., and I. M. Tiunov (2018). 31. Nordmann’s Greenshank. In Red Data Book of Kamchatskiy Krai: Animals. pp. 196 (in Russian)
151. BirdLife International (2020). Species factsheet: Tringa guttifer. Downloaded from http://www.birdlife.orghttp://www.birdlife.org
152. Li, D. Z. W., and T. Mundkur (2004). Numbers and distribution of waterbirds and wetlands in the Asia-Pacific region. Results of the Asian Waterbird Census: 1997-2001
153. Mundkur, T., T. Langendoen, and D. Watkins (Editors) (2017). The Asian Waterbird Census 2008-2015: Results of coordinated counts in Asia and Australasia. Wetlands International, Ede
154. Wang, X., F. Kuang, K. Tan, and Z. Ma (2018). Population trends, threats, and conservation recommendations for waterbirds in China. Avian Research 9:1–13
155. Dobrynin, A., and D. Morrison (1992). Endangered flora and fauna of the Russian Far East. In Saving Russia’s Far Eastern Taiga: Deforestation, Protected Areas, and Forest “Hotspots.” (J. Newell, Author), Siberian Hotspot Program, Friends of the Earth, Japan
156. Huettmann, F., and Y. N. Gerasimov (2006). Conservation of migratory shorebirds and their habitats in the Sea of Okhotsk, Russian Far East, in the year 2006: State-of-the-art and an outlook. Stilt 50:23–33
157. Li, J., A. C. Hughes, and D. Dudgeon (2019). Mapping wader biodiversity along the East Asian-Australasian Flyway. PLoS ONE 14:1–26
158. Ramsar (1971). The Ramsar sites criteria: The nine criteria for identifying Wetlands of International Importance. Ramsar Convention on Wetlands, Ramsar, Iran
159. Newell, J. (2004). The Russian Far-East: A Reference Guide for Conservation and Development. 2nd edition. Daniel and Daniel, Publishers, Inc., McKinleyville, California, United States
160. Xia, S., X. Yu, S. Millington, Y. Liu, Y. Jia, L. Wang, X. Hou, and L. Jiang (2017). Identifying priority sites and gaps for the conservation of migratory waterbirds in China’s coastal wetlands. Biological Conservation 210:72–82
161. Artukhin, Y. B. (Editor) (2016). Marine important bird areas of the Russian Far East. BirdsRussia, Moscow, Russia
162. Duan, H., S. Xia, X. Hou, Y. Liu, and X. Yu (2019). Conservation planning following reclamation of intertidal areas throughout the Yellow and Bohai Seas, China. Biodiversity and Conservation 28:3787-3801
163. Zuo, P., S. W. Wan, P. Qin, J. Du, and H. Wang (2004). A comparison of the sustainability of original and constructed wetlands in Yancheng Biosphere Reserve, China: Implications from emergy evaluation. Environmental Science and Policy 7:329–343
164. Zöckler, C., J. Li, and N. Clark (2015). Report on intertidal mudflat waterbird survey in the Yellow Sea, Autumn 2014. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 13:9–12
165. Degteva, S. V., V. I. Ponomarev, S. W. Eisenman, and V. Dushenkov (2015). Striking the balance: Challenges and perspectives for the protected areas network in northeastern European Russia. Ambio 44:473–490
166. Hockings, M., R. Pollnac, A. White, L. Garbutt, M. Polino, P. Hoetjes, L. Pet-Soede, and M. van der Velde (2001). Paper parks: Why they happen, and what can be done to change them. MPS News 2:1–4
167. Rand, M., M. Spalding, and M. Sanjayan (2012). Paper parks re-examined: Building a future for “MPAs-in-waiting.” MPA News 13:1–4
168. Almond, R. E. A., M. Grooten, and T. Petersen (Editors) (2020). Living Planet Report 2020 - Bending the curve of biodiversity loss. WWF, Gland, Switzerland
169. MacKinnon, J., Y. I. Verkuil, and N. Murray. 2012. IUCN situation analysis on East and Southeast Asian intertidal habitats, with particular reference to the Yellow Sea (including the Bohai Sea). Occasional Paper of the IUCN Species Survival Commission No. 47. IUCN, Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, United Kingdom
170. Pronkevich, V. V., and B. A. Voronov (1990). Problems of conserving rare species of birds in a tidal power plant construction zone. In Second reading of G. I. Nevelskovo. U.S.S.R Academy of Science, Khabarovsk, Russia. pp. 79-84 (in Russian)
171. Bai, M.-L., W.-C. Chih, Y.-C. Lai, P.-F. Lee, and Y.-Y. Lien (2018). Aquaculture ponds as important high-tide habitats for waterbirds along the west coast of Taiwan. Ornithological Science 17:55–67
172. Lei, W., J. A. Masero, T. Piersma, B. Zhu, H. Y. Yang, and Z. Zhang. 2018. Alternative habitat: The importance of the Nanpu Saltpans for migratory waterbirds in the Chinese Yellow Sea. Bird Conservation International 28:549–566
173. Jackson, M. V., C. Y. Choi, T. Amano, S. M. Estrella, W. Lei, N. Moores, T. Mundkur, D. I. Rogers, and R. A. Fuller. 2020. Navigating coasts of concrete: Pervasive use of artificial habitats by shorebirds in the Asia-Pacific. Biological Conservation 247:11
174. Zöckler, C., S. T. Lwin, S. Moses, and P. P. Aung (2018). The water bird survey of the Southern Myeik Archipelago: November – December 2016 and Jan 2018
175. Murray, N. J., Z. Ma, and R. A. Fuller (2015). Tidal flats of the Yellow Sea: A review of ecosystem status and anthropogenic threats. Austral Ecology 40:472–481
176. Jackson, M. V., L. R. Carrasco, C. Y. Choi, J. Li, Z. Ma, D. S. Melville, T. Mu, H. B. Peng, B. K. Woodworth, Z. Yang, L. Zhang, and R. A. Fuller (2019). Multiple habitat use by declining migratory birds necessitates joined-up conservation. Ecology and Evolution 9:2505–2515
177. Bird, J.P., Lees, A.C., Chowdhury, S.U., Martin, R. and Ul Haque, E. (2010). A survey of the Critically Endangered Spoon-billed Sandpiper Eurynorhynchus pygmeus in Bangladesh and key future research and conservation recommendations. Forktail. 26: 1–8.
178. Yang, S. L., J. Zhang, J. Zhu, J. P. Smith, S. B. Dai, A. Gao, and P. Li (2005). Impact of dams on Yangtze River sediment supply to the sea and delta intertidal wetland response. Journal of Geophysical Research: Earth Surface 110:1–12
179. Leonov, A. (2000). Oil and gas development on the Sakhalin Island shelf: An assessment of changes in the Okhotsk Sea ecosystem. Slavic Research Center Occasional Papers
180. Parish, D. (1987). Conservation of wader habitats in east Asia. Wader Study Group Bulletin 49, suppl./IWRB Special Publication 7:132–134.
181. Tong, M. (2012). 2012 Spring Spoon-billed Sandpiper survey of Rudong, Dongtai and Wenzhou (Jiangsu and Zhejiang Provinces, Eastern China). Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 8:15–19
182. Long, T. L. (2015). SBS conservation activities in Vietnam. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 13:16
183. Chen, Y., J. Dong, X. Xiao, M. Zhang, B. Tian, Y. Zhou, B. Li, and Z. Ma (2016). Land claim and loss of tidal flats in the Yangtze Estuary. Scientific Reports 6:1–10
184. Piersma, T., Y. C. Chan, T. Mu, C. J. Hassell, D. S. Melville, H. B. Peng, Z. Ma, Z. Zhang, and D. S. Wilcove (2017). Loss of habitat leads to loss of birds: Reflections on the Jiangsu, China, coastal development plans. Wader Study 124:93–98
185. Wang, X., W. Chen, L. Zhang, D. Jin, and C. Lu (2010). Estimating the ecosystem service losses from proposed land reclamation projects: A case study in Xiamen. Ecological Economics 69:2549–2556
186. Zhu, G., X. Xu, H. Wang, T. Li, and Z. Feng (2017). The ecological cost of land reclamation and its enlightenment to coast sustainable development in the northwestern Bohai Bay, China. Acta Oceanologica Sinica 36:97–104
187. Tong, M., L. Zhang, L. Jing, C. Zöckler, and N. A. Clark (2012). The critical importance of the Rudong mudflats, Jiangsu Province, China in the annual cycle of the Spoon-billed Sandpiper Calidris pygmeus. Wader Study Group Bulletin 119:74–76
188. Moores, N., and C. Moores (2003). Saemangeum – a vital wetland. Bulletin of the Oriental Bird Club 37: 47–49.http://orientalbirdclub.org/saemangeum/
189. Moores, N., A. Kim, and P. Meena (2010). Waterbird conservation in the Republic of Korea: The truth about “green growth” and the “green new deal.” BirdingAsia 3:90–95
190. Murray, N.J., Clemens, R.S., Phinn, S.R., Possingham, H.P. and Fuller, R.A. (2014). Tracking the rapid loss of tidal wetlands in the Yellow Sea. Frontiers Ecol. Environ. 12(5): 267–272.https://doi.org/10.1890/130260
191. Meena, P., and N. Moores (2010). Letter to Songdo University Global Campus regarding Songdo Tidal Flat: “Investing in Wetland Infilling.” Birds Korea:1–4
192. Pedersen, A., Nielsen, S.S., Thuy, L.D. and Trai, L.T. (1998). The status and conservation of threatened and near-threatened species of birds in the Red River Delta, Vietnam. Bird Conservation International. 8(1): 31–51.http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayFulltext?type=1&pdftype=1&fid=7556308&jid=BCI&volumeId=8&issueId=01&aid=7556300
193. Wan, S., P. Qin, J. Liu, and H. Zhou (2009). The positive and negative effects of exotic Spartina alterniflora in China. Ecological Engineering 35:444–452
194. Zhou, H. X., J. E. Liu, and P. Qin (2009). Impacts of an alien species (Spartina alterniflora) on the macrobenthos community of Jiangsu coastal inter-tidal ecosystem. Ecological Engineering 35:521–528
195. Jackson, M. V., R. A. Fuller, X. Gan, J. Li, D. Mao, D. S. Melville, N. J. Murray, Z. Wang, and C.-Y. Choi (2021). Dual threat of tidal flat loss and invasive Spartina alterniflora endanger important shorebird habitat in coastal mainland China. Journal of Environmental Management 278:111549
196. Gallo-Cajiao, E., T. H. Morrison, B. K. Woodworth, A. C. Lees, L. C. Naves, D. L. Yong, C. Y. Choi, T. Mundkur, J. Bird, A. Jain, K. Klokov, E. Syroechkovskiy, S. U. Chowdhury, V. W. K. Fu, J. E. M. Watson, and R. A. Fuller (2020). Extent and potential impact of hunting on migratory shorebirds in the Asia-Pacific. Biological Conservation 246:1–12
197. Khlokov, K., Y. N. Gerasimov, and E. E. Syroechkovskiy (2020). First attempt to evaluate hunting pressure on shorebirds in Kamchatka: Progress report. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 22:31–34
198. Severinghaus, L.L. and Li Chi (1999). Prayer animal release in Taiwan. Biol. Conserv. 89: 301-304.
199. Gilbert, M., Sokha, C., Joyner, P. H., Thomson, R. L., and C. Poole (2012). Characterizing the trade of wild birds for merit release in Phnom Penh, Cambodia and associated risks to health and ecology. Biological Conservation 153:10-16.https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2012.04.024
200. Seddon, P. J., W. M. Strauss, and J. Innes (2012). Animal translocations: What are they and why do we do them? In Reintroduction Biology: Integrating Science and Management (J. G. Ewen, D. P. Armstrong, K. A. Parker, P. J. Seddon, Editors), Blackwell Publishing, West Sussex, United Kingdom. pp. 1–32
201. Ming, M., L. Jianjian, T. Chengjia, S. Pingyue, and H. Wei (1998). The contribution of shorebirds to the catches of hunters in the Shanghai area, China, during 1997-1998. Stilt 33:32–36
202. Pronkevich, V. V. (2018). Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer-Nordmann, 1835)-Endangered species of the world avifauna. The Second Meeting of Russian Nordmann’s Greenshank Taskforce 2018:1–27
203. Pronkevich, V. V. (2016). Udskaya Bay. In Marine Important Bird Areas of the Russian Far East (Y. B. Artukhin, Editor), BirdsRussia, Moscow, Russia. pp. 93–94
204. Anderson, G., K. Brides, J. Clark, N. Clark, R. Green, K. Leung, D. Melville, E. Weston, and Q. Chang (2018). SBS survey and flagging in Jiangsu, China, September 2018. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 19:34–37
205. Bao, N. H., C. Q. Tri, B. T. Trung, and D. L. Yong (2020). Salt pans and coastal flats on the coast of Binh Thuan: A new site for the Spoon-billed Sandpiper in Vietnam. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 22:12–16
206. Zöckler, C. (2009). Spoon-billed Sandpiper Recovery Team News Bulletin 2:9
207. Moses, S., and C. Zöckler (2014). News in brief: New wintering site of SBS in the Ayeyarwady Delta, Myanmar. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:32–33
208. Chowdhury, S. U. (2012). A survey of over-summering shorebirds at Sonadia Island, Cox’s Bazar, Bangladesh. Stilt 61:34–36
209. Iqbal, M., A. Nurza, and T. M. Sanir (2010). Notes on the wintering waders at north-eastern tip of Sumatra (Aceh Province), Indonesia. Stilt 57:44–49
210. Robarts, R. D., A. V. Zhulidov, and D. F. Pavlov (2013). The state of knowledge about wetlands and their future under aspects of global climate change: The situation in Russia. Aquatic Sciences 75:27–38
211. Leng, W., H. S. He, R. Bu, L. Dai, Y. Hu, and X. Wang (2008). Predicting the distributions of suitable habitat for three larch species under climate warming in Northeastern China. Forest Ecology and Management 254:420–428
212. Bai, X., X. Zhang, J. Li, X. Duan, Y. Jin, and Z. Chen (2019). Altitudinal disparity in growth of Dahurian larch (Larix gmelinii Rupr.) in response to recent climate change in northeast China. Science of the Total Environment 670:466–477
213. Zhang, X., X. Bai, M. Hou, Z. Chen, and R. D. Manzanedo (2019). Warmer winter ground temperatures trigger rapid growth of Dahurian larch in the permafrost forests of northeast China. Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences 124:1088–1097
214. Shvidenko, A. Z., and D. G. Schepaschenko (2013). Climate change and wildfires in Russia. Contemporary Problems of Ecology 6:683–692
215. Liu, Z. (2016). Effects of climate and fire on short-term vegetation recovery in the boreal larch forests of Northeastern China. Scientific Reports 6:1–14
216. Brashares, J. S., J. R. Werner, and A. R. E. Sinclair. 2010. Social “meltdown” in the demise of an island endemic: Allee effects and the Vancouver Island marmot. Journal of Animal Ecology 79:956–973
217. Lilleyman, A., D. C. Franklin, J. K. Szabo, and M. J. Lawes (2016). Behavioural responses of migratory shorebirds to disturbance at a high-tide roost. Emu 116:111–118
218. Islam, M. S. (2006). Observation of waders during northward migration in Char Kukri Mukri, Bangladesh. Stilt 49:19–23
219. Iqbal, M., D. Priatna, and R. Dedi (2012). Notes on the early northward migration of Sumatran waders on the East coast of Jambi province, Indonesia, in 2011. Stilt 61:45–50
220. Curran, J. M., T. M. Ellis, and I. D. Robertson (2014). Surveillance of Charadriiformes in Northern Australia shows species variation in exposure to avian influenza virus. Avian Diseases 58:199–204
221. Sullivan, J. D., J. Y. Takekawa, K. A. Spragens, S. H. Newman, X. Xiao, P. J. Leader, B. Smith, and D. J. Prosser (2018). Waterfowl spring migratory behavior and avian influenza transmission risk in the changing landscape of the East Asian-Australasian Flyway. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution 6:1–14
222. Wille, M., M. Shi, M. Klaassen, A. C. Hurt, and E. C. Holmes (2019). Virome heterogeneity and connectivity in waterfowl and shorebird communities. The ISME Journal 13:2603–2616
223. Wille, M., and E. C. Holmes (2020). Wild birds as reservoirs for diverse and abundant gamma- and deltacoronaviruses. FEMS Microbiology Reviews 44:631–644
224. Clemens, R.S., Rogers, D.I., Hansen, B.D. et al. (2016). Continental-scale decreases in shorebird populations in Australia. Emu. 116(2): 119-135.
225. Studds, C. E., B. E. Kendall, N. J. Murray, H. B. Wilson, D. I. Rogers, R. S. Clemens, K. Gosbell, C. J. Hassell, R. Jessop, D. S. Melville, D. A. Milton, C. D. T. Minton, H. P. Possingham, A. C. Riegen, P. Straw, E. J. Woehler, and R. A. Fuller (2017). Rapid population decline in migratory shorebirds relying on Yellow Sea tidal mudflats as stopover sites. Nature Communications 8:1–7
226. Gumilang, R. S., A. Mardiastuti, M. D. Kusrini, and Y. R. Noor (2020). Citizen science networks for waterbird monitoring: Case study of the Asian Waterbird Census in Indonesia. IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Sciences 528:10
227. EAAFP (2018). EAAFP MOP10/D1: East Asian-Australasian Flyway Partnership 2019-2028 strategic plan
228. CAFF (2019). Arctic Migratory Birds Initiative (AMBI): Workplan 2019-2023. Akireyri, Iceland
229. YSRMI (2019). Summary report of establishing Yellow Sea LME responsible mariculture initiative and voluntary alliance. Qingdao, China
230. Millington, S. (2017). China adds critical migratory waterbird sites in the Bohai Gulf and Yellow Sea to the World Heritage Tentative List. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 17:25–27
231. Guangchun, L. (2018). Tiaozini would be protected as part of future World Heritage Site: News from the Yancheng workshop. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 18:9
232. Jearwattanakanok, A. (2020). News from Pak Thale Nature Reserve. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 22:24–25
233. Pronkevich, V. V., M. V. Kryukova, and A. N. Makhinov (2019). Key ornithological territories in western Priokhotye. IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science 381:012075https://doi.org/10.1088/1755-1315/381/1/012075
234. Qiang, S., H. MingYao, T. ChenDong, N. DongLiang, M. Qiang, and W. JiHua (2014). Effects of different eradication measures for controlling Spartina alterniflora on plants and macrobenthos invertebrates. Science Press 38:279–290
235. Wang, G., P. Qin, S. Wan, W. Zhou, X. Zai, and D. Yan (2008). Ecological control and integral utilization of Spartina alterniflora. Ecological Engineering 32:249–255
236. Yuan, L., L. Zhang, D. Xiao, and H. Huang (2011). The application of cutting plus waterlogging to control Spartina alterniflora on saltmarshes in the Yangtze Estuary, China. Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science 92:103–110
237. Zhao, C., J. Li, and X. Zhao (2019). Mowing plus shading as an effective method to control the invasive plant Spartina alterniflora. Flora 257:1–8
238. Melville, D. S. (2018). Perspective: China’s coasts – a time for cautious optimism? Wader Study 125:1–3
239. Chowdhury, S. U. (2010). Preliminary survey of shorebird hunting in five villages around Sonadia Island, Cox’s Bazar, Bangladesh. BirdingASIA 14:101–102
240. Eagle, A. (2015). Once was a bird hunter. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 14:8–9
241. Kejia, Z., C. Hassell, and A. Boyle (2006). Banding and flagging shorebirds in Chongming Dongtan Wetland during the northward migration of 2005. Stilt 49:27–31
242. van Balen, B., R. Noske, and A. A. Supriatna (2009). Around the Archipelago. Kukila 14:73–85
243. Tang, C., W. Xue, Q. Ma, and X. Feng (2011). Shorebird banding at Chongming Dongtan, East China: An overview. Stilt 59:44–48
244. Lin, Z. (2014). Sighting of flagged Spoon-billed Sandpiper in Rudong. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin:7–9
245. Pronkevich, V. V. (2002). Regarding nesting Nordmann’s Greenshank on Tugur Peninsula. Working Group on Waders of Northern Eurasia 15:156 (in Russian)
246. Chan, Y., T. L. Tibbitts, T. Lok, C. J. Hassell, H. Peng, Z. Ma, Z. Zhang, and T. Piersma (2019). Filling knowledge gaps in a threatened shorebird flyway through satellite tracking. Journal of Applied Ecology 56(10):2305-2315https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2664.13474
247. Galipeau, B. A., M. Ingman, and B. Tilt (2013). Dam-induced displacement and agricultural livelihoods in China’s Mekong basin. Human Ecology 41:437–446
248. Lopez, A., and T. Mundkur (1997). The Asian Waterfowl Census 1994-1996: Results of the Coordinated Waterbird Census and an Overview of the Status of Wetlands in Asia. Wetlands International, Kuala Lumpur
249. Chowdhury, S. U., M. Foysal, M. A. A. Diyan, and S. Ahmed (2018). Discovery of an important wintering site of the Critically Endangered Spoon-billed Sandpiper Calidris pygmaea in the Meghna Estuary, Bangladesh. Bird Conservation International 28:251–262.
250. Zöckler, C. (2010). Spoon-billed Sandpiper Recovery Team News Bulletin 4
251. Thompson, P. M., and D. L. Johnson (2003). Further notable bird records from Bangladesh. Forktail 19: 85–102.http://orientalbirdclub.org/wp-content/uploads/2012/09/Thompson-Bangladesh1.pdf
252. Chowdhury, S. U., and M. Foysal (2014). Bangladesh Spoon-billed Sandpiper conservation project. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:23–28.
253. Zöckler, C. (2014). Latest news: First ever SBS in Cambodia. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:34.
254. Crossland, A. C., L. Lubis, S. A. Sinambela, A. S. Sitorus, A. W. Sitorus, and A. Muis (2012). Observations of shorebirds along the Deli-Serdang coast, North Sumatra Province, Indonesia: 1995-2006. Stilt 61:37–44
255. van Balen, B., Trainor, C. and Noske, R. (2013). Around the Archipelago. Kukila. 17(1): 41–72.
256. Verheugt, W. J. M., H. Skov, and F. Danielsen (1993). Notes on the birds of the tidal lowlands and floodplains of South Sumatra Province, Indonesia. Kukila 6(2):53–84.
257. van Marle, J. G., and K. H. Voous (1988). The Birds of Sumatra. An Annotated Check-list. BOU Check-list 10. British Ornithologists’ Union, Tring, UK.
258. Silvius, M. J. (1986). Survey of Coastal Wetlands in Sumatra, Selatan and Jambi, Indonesia. Interwader Report 1. Asian Wetland Bureau (AWB-PHPA), Bogor, Indonesia.
259. van Balen, S., Noske, R. and Supriatna, A.A. (2009). Around the archipelago. Kukila. 14: 73–85.
260. Li, D. Z. W., Y. C. Aik, L. K. Chye, K. Kumar, L. A. Tiah, Y. Chong, and C. W. Mun (2006). Shorebirds surveys of the Malaysian coast November 2004-April 2005. Stilt 49:7–18
261. Aik, Y. C., A. Sebastian, and S. H. Yatim (2004). Asian waterbird census 2004: Country report (Malaysia). Malaysian Nature Society, Kuala Lumpur
262. Li, D. Z. W., and T. Mundkur (2007). Numbers and distribution of waterbirds and wetlands in the Asia-Pacific region: Results of the Asian Waterbird Census: 2002-2004. Wetlands International, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
263. Yoong, W. C., N. S. bt M. Alias, Y. C. Aik, and S. Wong (2020). Results of the Malaysian 2019 AWC.
264. Hurrell, S. (2013). Surprise Spoon-billed Sandpiper sighting at Malaysian IBA highlights importance of CEMEX’s new support. BirdLife International.https://www.birdlife.org/worldwide/news/surprise-spoon-billed-sandpiper-sighting-malaysian-iba-highlights-importance-cemex%E2%80%99s
265. Naing, T.Z. (2006). Waterbirds survey in mouth of Yangon River and Ayeyarwaddy (Irrawaddy) delta. Indian Birds. 2(3): 65–73.
266. Zöckler, C., and S. Moses (2015). First SBS record for Tanintharyi region, Myanmar. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 13:22
267. Zöckler, C. (2017). New wintering site for the Spoon-billed Sandpiper in Myanmar. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 17:15–16
268. Dickinson, E. C., R. S. Kennedy, and K. C. Parkes (1991) The birds of the Philippines: an annotated check-list. B.O.U. check-list 12. British Ornithologists' Union, Tring, Hertfordshire, United Kingdom.
269. Tagtag, A. M. (2020). 2019 Asian waterbird census Philippines. Wetlands International:2
270. Cheong, T. G. (2009). Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer reappears in Singapore after a 27-year break. BirdingASIA 11:75–79
271. Parish, D. (1986) Northward migration 1986. Interwader Newsletter 7:3-4
272. Pedersen, A., and Nguyen Huy Thang (1996). The Conservation of Key Coastal Wetland Sites in the Red River Delta. BirdLife International Vietnam Programme, Hanoi, Vietnam
273. Eames, J. C. (2014). News in brief: Seven SBS in the Mekong Delta, Vietnam. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 11:32
274. Guozhong, C., P. Collins, D. Melville, and Q. Fawan (2004). Report on the first Sino-Australia flagging workshop at Yalu Jiang National Nature Reserve, China, April 2002. Stilt 46:40–47.
275. Hong Kong Bird Watching Society (2011). China Coastal Waterbird Census Report (1.2008–12.2009) (in Chinese).
276. Hui, W., and M. Barter (1998). Estimates of the numbers of waders in the Dongsha Islands, China. Stilt 33:41–42.
277. Li, J., S. U. Chowdhury, C. Leadeship, and P. Future (2016). Autumn 2015 survey at Rudong-Dongtai, Jiangsu Province, China by SBS TF. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin:6–8.
278. Williams, M. D., G. J. Carey, D. G. Duff, and Xu Weishu (1992). Autumn bird migration at Beidaihe, China, 1986–1990. Forktail 7: 3–55.https://static1.squarespace.com/static/5c1a9e03f407b482a158da87/t/5c1fa654898583352e2a9607/1545578080015/Williams-Beidaihe.pdf
279. Wang, T., Tang, S. and Ma, J. (1991). Survey of Shorebirds and Coastal Wetlands in Yellow River Delta, Shangong Province, Autumn 1991. East China Waterbird Ecology Study Group Report, Shanghai.
280. Barter, M. A., D. Tonkinson, J. Z. Lu, S. Y. Zhu, Y. Kong, T. H. Wang, Z. W. Li, and X. M. Meng (1998). Shorebird numbers in the Huang He (Yellow River) delta during the 1997 northward migration. Stilt 33:15–26.
281. Zhu, S. Y., Z. W. Li, J. Z. Lu, K. Shan, and M. A. Barter (2001). Northward migration of shorebirds through the Huang He Delta, Shandong Province, in the 1997-1999 period. Stilt 38:33–28.
282. Hassell, C., A. N. Boyle, M. Slaymaker, and Y. C. Chan (2012). Red Knot Northward migration through Bohai Bay, China: Field trip report April and May 2012. Global Flyway Network. Australasian Wader Studies Group
283. Hassell, C., K. Leung, and T. Piersma (2020). Shorebird northward migration through Bohai Bay, China: May-June 2020. Global Flyway Network
284. Li, J., X. Gan, M. Dong, L. Xiang, J. Zhang, and C.-Y. Choi (2016). Stopover ecology of Spoon-billed Sandpipers and Nordmann’s Greenshanks at the Yellow Sea
285. Syroechkovskiy, E. E., and L. Jun (2017). First Russian-Chinese SBS Survey in China under China-Russia bilateral agreement on migratory bird conservation. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 17:17–19.
286. Jing, L., T. Menxiu, and Z. Lin (2011). 2010 Spoon-billed Sandpiper migration survey at Xiao Yangkou, Rudong. Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force News Bulletin 5:8–10.
287. Wang, H. (1997). Shorebird use of Yancheng Biosphere, China. In Shorebird conservation in the Asia-Pacific Region. Proceedings of a symposium held in Brisbane, Australia, 16-17 March 1996 (P. Straw, Editor). Australasian Wader Studies Group, Melbourne, Australia
288. Ministry of the Environment Japan (2020). First Summary Report on Monitoring Sites 1000 Shorebird Survey. Biodiversity Center of Japan, Ministry of the Environment. Yamanashi, Japan [In Japanese with English summary.]
289. Moores, N. (1999). A survey of the distribution and abundance of shorebirds in South Korea during 1998–1999: interim summary. Stilt 34:18–29.
290. Scott, D.A. ed. (1989). A Directory of Asian Wetlands. IUCN, Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, UK.
291. Long, A. J., C. M. Poole, M. I. Eldridge, P. O. Won, and K. S. Lee (1988). A Survey of Coastal Wetlands and Shorebirds in South Korea, Spring 1988. Asian Wetlands Bureau, Kuala Lumpur
292. Vyalkov, A. V., and Y. N. Gluschenko (2015). New observations of rare shorebird species in Primorsky Krai. Russian Ornithological Journal 24:2743-2749 (In Russian)
293. Pronkevich, V. V. (1990). Regarding nesting Nordmann’s Greenshank on Tugur Peninsula. In Shorebird working group: Shorebird research in eastern Europe and northern Asia at the turn of the century. pp. 156 (In Russian).
294. Gerasimov, N. N. and Y. N. Gerasimov. (1998). The international significance of wetland habitats in the lower Moroshechnaya River (West Kamchatka, Russia) for waders. International Wader Studies 10:237-242.
295. Babenko, V. G., and V. B. Masterov (1997). Post-breeding concentration of Nordmann’s Greenshanks (Tringa guttifer) in Nikolaya Bay (Okhotsk Sea). Russian Ornithological Journal 1631:3113-3114 (In Russian).
Aik, Y. C., A. Sebastian, and S. H. Yatim (2003). The Asian waterbird census 2003: Country report (Malaysia). Malaysian Nature Society, Kuala Lumpur
Ali, S., and S. D. Ripley (1980). Handbook of the Birds of India and Pakistan. Volume 2. 2nd edition. Oxford University Press, Delhi, India.
Austin, O. L., and N. Kuroda (1953). The birds of Japan. Their status and distribution. Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology 109(4): 277–637.
Borodin, A.M., Bannikov, A.G. and Sokolov, V.E. eds. (1984). [Red Data Book of the USSR: Rare and Endangered Species of Animals and Plants]. Vol. 1. Animals. 2nd edition. Lesnaya Promyshlennost, Moscow. (In Russian.).
Brazil, M. A. (1991). The Birds of Japan. Christopher Helm, London, UK.
Brazil, M. A. (1991). The Birds of Japan. Christopher Helm, London, United Kingdom.
China Coastal Waterbird Census Group (2015). Identification of coastal wetlands of international importance for waterbirds: a review of China Coastal Waterbird Surveys 21331335–213313. Avian Research 6: 12.https://doi.org/10.1186/s40657-015-0021-2
Collar, N. J., and P. Andrew (1988). Birds to Watch: the ICBP World Checklist of Threatened Birds. ICBP Technical Publication 8. International Council for Bird Preservation, Cambridge, UK.
Collar, N. J., M. J. Crosby, and A. J. Stattersfield (1994). Birds to Watch 2: The World List of Threatened Birds. BirdLife Conservation Series 4. BirdLife International, Cambridge, UK.
Etchécopar, R. D., and F. Hüe (1978). Les Oiseaux de Chine, de Mongolie et de Corée. Non Passereaux. Les Éditions du Pacifique, Papeete, Tahiti.
Fang, W.-H. (2004). Threatened birds in Taiwan. BirdingASIA 2: 61–65.
Howes, J. R. (1988). Nordmann’s Greenshank Tringa guttifer: status and trends. Asian Wetland News 1: 12.
Howes, J. R., and D. Parish (1989). New Information on Asian Shorebirds: a Preliminary Review of the INTERWADER Programme 1983–1989 and Priorities for the Future. Asian Wetland Bureau Publication 42. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
King, W. B., Editor (1978-1979). Endangered Birds of the World: the ICBP Bird Red Data Book. Volume 2. Aves. 2nd edition. International Union for the Conservation of Nature, Morges, Switzerland.
Lim Kimseng (1994). Birds to watch: threatened birds in Singapore. Bulletin of the Oriental Bird Club 19: 52–54.
Neufeldt, I.A. and Vietinghoff-Scheel, E.V. (1983). Tringa guttifer (Nordmann). In: Stresemann, E. & Portenko L.A. eds. (1983). Atlas der Verbreitung Palaearktischer Vögel. Vol. 11. Akademie Verlag, Berlin.
Perennou, C., T. Mundkur, D. A. Scott, A. Follestad, and L. Kvenild (1994). The Asian Waterfowl Census 1987–91: Distribution and Status of Asian Waterfowl. AWB Publication 86. IWRB Publication 24. AWB & IWRB, Kuala Lumpur and Slimbridge.
Ripley, S. D. (1982). A Synopsis of the Birds of India and Pakistan together with those of Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka. Second edition. Bombay Natural History Society and Oxford University Press, Bombay, India, and Oxford, United Kingdom.