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Amphibian conservation: global evidence for the effects of interventions / Rebecca K. Smith, William J. Sutherland
Smith, Rebecca K. ; Sutherland, William J. (coaut.) ;
Exeter, Devon : William J. Sutherland :: Pelagic Publishing , c2014
Clasificación: 597.8 / S6
Bibliotecas: Campeche , San Cristóbal
SIBE Campeche
ECO040005999 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
SIBE San Cristóbal
ECO010017581 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Índice | Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

Amphibian Conservation is the fourth volume in the Synopses of Conservation Evidence series, linked to the online resource www.conservationevidence.com. This synopsis is part of the Conservation Evidence project and provides a useful resource for conservationists. It forms part of a series designed to promote a more evidence-based approach to biodiversity conservation. Others in the series include Bee, Bird, Farmland and Bat Conservation and many others are in preparation. The series will cover different species groups and habitats, gradually building into a comprehensive summary of evidence on the effects of conservation interventions for all biodiversity throughout the world. This book brings together and summarizes the available scientific evidence and experience relevant to the practical conservation of amphibians. The authors consulted an international group of amphibian experts and conservationists to develop a global list of interventions that could benefit amphibians. For each intervention, the book summarizes studies captured by the Conservation Evidence project, where that intervention has been tested and its effects on amphibians quantified. The result is a thorough summary of what is known, or not known, about the effectiveness of amphibian conservation actions across the world.


Advisory board
About the authors
About this book
1. Threat: Residential and commercial development
Key messages
1.1. Protect brownfield or ex-industrial sites
1.2. Restrict herbicide, fungicide and pesticide use on and around ponds on golf courses
1.3. Legal protection of species
2. Threat: Agriculture
Key messages – engage farmers and other volunteers
Key messages – terrestrial habitat management
Key messages – aquatic habitat management
Engage farmers and other volunteers
2.1. Pay farmers to cover the costs of conservation measures
2.2. Engage landowners and other volunteers to manage land for amphibians
Terrestrial habitat management
2.3. Manage cutting regime
2.4. Manage grazing regime
2.5. Reduce tillage
2.6. Maintain or restore hedges
2.7. Plant new hedges
2.8. Manage silviculture practices in plantations
Aquatic habitat management
2.9. Exclude domestic animals or wild hogs by fencing
2.10. Manage ditches
3. Threat: Energy production and mining
Key messages
3.1. Artificially mist habitat to keep it damp
4. Threat: Transportation and service corridors
Key messages
4.1. Install culverts or tunnels as road crossings
4.2. Install barrier fencing along roads
4.3. Modify gully pots and kerbs
4.4. Use signage to warn motorists
4.5. Close roads during seasonal amphibian migration
4.6. Use humans to assist migrating amphibians across roads
5. Threat: Biological resource use
Key messages – hunting & collecting terrestrial animals
Key messages – logging & wood harvesting
Hunting & collecting terrestrial animals
5.1. Use amphibians sustainably
5.2. Reduce impact of amphibian trade
5.3. Use legislative regulation to protect wild populations
5.4. Commercially breed amphibians for the pet trade
Logging & wood harvesting
5.5. Thin trees within forests
5.6. Harvest groups of trees instead of clclearcutting

5.7. Use patch retention harvesting instead of clearcutting
5.8. Use leave-tree harvesting instead of clearcutting
5.9. Use shelterwood harvesting instead of clearcutting
5.10. Leave standing deadwood/snags in forests
5.10. Leave coarse woody debris in forests
5.11. Retain riparian buffer strips during timber harvest
6. Threat: Human intrusions and disturbance
Key messages
6.1. Use signs and access restrictions to reduce disturbance
7. Threat: Natural system modifications
Key messages
7.1. Use prescribed fire or modifications to burning regime
7.1.1 Forests
7.1.2 Grassland
7.2. Use herbicides to control mid-storey or ground vegetation
7.3. Mechanically remove mid-storey or ground vegetation
7.4. Regulate water levels
8. Threat: Invasive alien and other problematic species
Key messages – reduce predation by other species
Key messages – reduce competition with other species
Key messages – reduce adverse habitat alteration by other species
Key messages – reduce parasitism and disease – chytridiomycosis
Key messages – reduce parasitism and disease – ranaviruses
Reduce predation by other species
8.1. Remove or control mammals
8.2. Remove or control fish population by catching
8.3. Remove or control fish using Rotenone
8.4. Remove or control fish by drying out ponds
8.5. Exclude fish with barriers
8.6. Encourage aquatic plant growth as refuge against fish predation
8.7. Remove or control invasive bullfrogs
8.8. Remove or control invasive viperine snake
8.9. Remove or control non-native crayfish
Reduce competition with other species
8.10. Reduce competition from native amphibians
8.10. Remove or control invasive cane toads
8.11. Remove or control invasive Cuban tree frog
Reduce adverse habitat alteration by other species
8.12. Prevent heavy usage or exclude wildfowl from aquatic habitat

8.13. Control invasive plants
Reduce parasitism and disease - Chytridiomycosis
8.14. Sterilize equipment when moving between amphibian sites
8.16. Use gloves to handle amphibians
8.17. Remove the chytrid fungus from ponds
8.18. Use zooplankton to remove zoospores
8.19. Add salt to ponds
8.20. Use antifungal skin bacteria or peptides to reduce infection
8.21. Use antifungal treatment to reduce infection
8.22. Use antibacterial treatment to reduce infection
8.23. Use temperature treatment to reduce infection
8.24. Treat amphibians in the wild or pre-release
8.25. Immunize amphibians against infection
Reduce parasitism and disease - Ranaviruses
8.26. Sterilize equipment to prevent ranavirus
9. Threat: Pollution
Key messages – agricultural pollution
Key messages – industrial pollution
Agricultural pollution
9.1. Plant riparian buffer strips
9.2. Prevent pollution from agricultural lands or sewage treatment facilities entering watercourses
9.3. Create walls or barriers to exclude pollutants
9.4. Reduce pesticide, herbicide or fertilizer use
Industrial pollution
9.5. Add limestone to water bodies to reduce acidification
9.6. Augment ponds with ground water to reduce acidification
10. Threat: Climate change and severe weather
Key messages
10.1. Use irrigation systems for amphibian sites
10.2. Maintain ephemeral ponds
10.3. Deepen ponds to prevent desiccation
10.4. Provide shelter habitat
10.5. Artificially shade ponds to prevent desiccation
10.6. Create microclimate and microhabitat refuges
10.7. Protect habitat along elevational gradients
11. Habitat protection
Key messages
11.1. Protect habitats for amphibians
11.2. Retain connectivity between habitat patches
11.3. Retain buffer zones around core habitat
12. Habitat restoration and creation
Key messages – terrestrial habitat
Key messages – aquatic habitat
Terrestrial habitat

12.1. Replant vegetation
12.2. Clear vegetation
12.3. Change mowing regime
12.4. Create refuges
12.5. Create artificial hibernacula or aestivation sites
12.6. Restore habitat connectivity
12.7. Create habitat connectivity
Aquatic habitat
12.8. Create ponds
12.8.1 Frogs
12.8.2 Toads
12.8.3 Natterjack toads
12.8.4 Green toads
12.8.5 Salamanders (including newts)
12.8.6 Great crested newts
12.9. Add nutrients to new ponds as larvae food source
12.10. Create wetlands
12.10. Restore ponds
12.11. Restore wetlands
12.12. Deepen, de-silt or re-profile ponds
12.13. Create refuge areas in aquatic habitats
12.14.Add woody debris to ponds
12.16. Remove specific aquatic plants
12.17. Add specific plants to aquatic habitats
12.18. Remove tree canopy to reduce pond shading
13. Species management
Key messages – translocate amphibians
Key messages – captive breeding, rearing and releases (ex-situ conservation)
Translocate amphibians
13.1. Translocate amphibians
13.1.1 Frogs
13.1.2 Wood frogs
13.1.3 Toads
13.1.4 Natterjack toads
13.1.5 Salamanders (including newts)
13.1.6 Great crested newts
Captive breeding, rearing and releases (ex-situ conservation)
13.2. Breed amphibians in captivity
13.2.1 Frogs
13.2.2 Toads
13.2.3 Mallorcan midwife toad
13.2.4 Harlequin toads (Atelopus species)
13.2.5 Salamanders (including newts)
13.3. Use hormone treatment to induce sperm and egg release
13.4. Use artificial fertilization in captive breeding
13.5. Freeze sperm or eggs for future use
13.6. Release captive-bred individuals
13.6.1 Frogs
13.6.2 Green and golden bell frog
13.6.3 Toads
13.6.4 Mallorcan midwife toad
13.6.5 Salamanders (including newts)
13.7. Head-start amphibians for release

14. Education and awareness raising
Key messages
14.1. Raise awareness amongst the general public through campaigns and public information
14.2. Provide education programmes about amphibians
14.3. Engage volunteers to collect amphibian data (citizen science)

Bee conservation: evidence for the effects of interventions / Lynn V. Dicks, David A. Showler, William J. Sutherland
Dicks, Lynn V. ; Showler, David A. (coaut.) ; Sutherland, William J. (coaut.) ;
Exeter, Devon : Pelagic Publishing , c2010
Clasificación: 595.799 / D5
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
SIBE San Cristóbal
ECO010015633 (Prestado)
Disponibles para prestamo: 0
Índice | Resumen en: Español | Inglés |
Resumen en español

Monografía que reúne en un solo volumen evidencias científicas y experiencias particulares de manejo y gestión acerca de la conservación de las abejas. Los autores han trabajado con expertos de todo el mundo para ofrecer una serie de recomendaciones que sirvan para desarrollar una lista de intervenciones que puedan beneficiar a las abejas. Estas incluirían acciones que podrían ir desde la protección de hábitats naturales al control de las enfermedades que surgen en colonias domésticas. Ofrecen, así, ejemplos de intervenciones comentando experiencias concretas y estudios que se han desarrollado sobre el tema, para sintetizar qué es lo que se conoce o desconoce sobre la efectividad de las acciones concretas sobre conservación en las abejas.

Resumen en inglés

This book brings together scientific evidence and experience relevant to the practical conservation of wild bees. The authors worked with an international group of bee experts and conservationists to develop a global list of interventions that could benefit wild bees. They range from protecting natural habitat to controlling disease in commercial bumblebee colonies. For each intervention, the book summarises studies captured by the Conservation Evidence project, where that intervention has been tested and its effects on bees quantified. The result is a thorough guide to what is known, or not known, about the effectiveness of bee conservation actions throughout the world.


Advisory Board
About the authors
1. Introduction
1.1 The purpose of Conservation Evidence synopses
1.2 Who this synopsis is for
1.3 The Conservation Evidence Project
1.4 Scope of the Bee Conservation sinopsis
1.5 How we decided which bee conservation interventions to include
1.6 How we reviewed the literatura
1.7 How the evidence is summarised
1.8 Terminology used to describe evidence
1.9 How you can help to change conservation practice
2. Threat: residential and commercial development
2.1 Plant parks and gardens with appropriate flowers
2.2 Practise ‘wildlife gardening’
2.3 Protect brownfield sites
2.4 Conserve old buildings or structures as nesting sites for bees
3. Threat: land use change due to agriculture
3.1 Protect existing natural or semi‐natural habitat to prevent conversion to agriculture
3.2 Increase the proportion of natural or semi‐natural habitat in the farmed landscape
3.3 Provide set‐aside areas in farmland
3.4 Restore species‐rich grassland vegetation
3.5 Restore heathland
3.6 Connect areas of natural or semi‐natural habitat
3.7 Reduce tillage
3.8 Increase areas of rough grassland for bumblebee nesting
3.9 Create patches of bare ground for ground‐nesting bees
3.10 Provide grass strips at field margins
3.11 Manage hedges to benefit bees
3.12 Increase the use of clover leys on farmland
3.13 Plant dedicated floral resources on farmland
3.14 Sow uncropped arable field margins with an agricultural ‘nectar and pollen’ mix
3.15 Sow uncropped arable field margins with a native wild flower seed mix
3.16 Leave arable field margins uncropped with natural regeneration
3.17 Increase the diversity of nectar and pollen plants in the landscape
3.18 Reduce the intensity of farmland meadow management
3.19 Reduce grazing intensity on pastures

4. Threat: pollution – agricultural and forestry effluents
4.1 Introduce agri‐environment schemes that reduce spraying
4.2 Convert to organic farming
4.3 Restrict certain pesticides
4.4 Reduce pesticide or herbicide use generally
4.5 Reduce fertilizer run‐off into margins
4.6 Leave field margins unsprayed within the crop (conservation headlands)
5. Threat: transportation and service corridors
5.1 Restore species‐rich grassland on road verges
5.2 Manage land under power lines for wildlife
6. Threat: biological resource use
6.1 Manage wild honey bees sustainably
6.2 Replace honey‐hunting with apiculture
6.3 Legally protect large native trees
6.4 Re‐plant native forest
6.5 Retain dead wood in forest management
7. Threat: natural system modification – natural fire and fire suppression
7.1 Control fire risk using mechanical shrub control and/or prescribed burning
8. Threat: invasive non‐native species
8.1 Eradicate existing populations
8.2 Control deployment of hives/ nests
8.3 Prevent escape of commercial bumblebees from greenhouses
8.4 Prevent spread of the small hive beetle
8.5 Ensure commercial hives/nests are disease free
8.6 Keep pure breeding populations of native honey bee subspecies
8.7 Exclude introduced European earwigs from nest sites
9. Threat: problematic native species
9.1 Exclude bumblebee nest predators such as badgers and mink
9.2 Exclude ants from solitary bee nesting sites
10. Providing artificial nest sites for bees
10.1 Provide artificial nest sites for solitary bees
10.2 Provide artificial nest sites for bumblebees
10.3 Provide nest boxes for stingless bees

11. Captive breeding and rearing of wild bees (ex‐situ conservation)
11.1 Rear declining bumblebees in captivity
11.2 Reintroduce laboratory‐reared bumblebee queens to the wild
11.3 Reintroduce laboratory‐reared bumblebee colonies to the wild
11.4 Translocate bumblebee colonies in nest boxes
11.5 Rear and manage populations of solitary bees
11.6 Translocate solitary bees
11.7 Introduce mated females to small populations to improve genetic diversity
12 education and awareness‐raising
12.1 Enhance bee taxonomy skills through higher education and training
12.2 Provide training to conservationists and land managers on bee ecology and conservation
12.3 Raise awareness amongst the general public through campaigns and public information

Ecological census techniques a handbook / edited by William J. Sutherland
Sutherland, William J. (ed.) ;
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 2006
Clasificación: 574.5028 / E2/2006
Bibliotecas: Campeche
SIBE Campeche
ECO040005711 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Índice | Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

This is an updated version of the best selling first edition, Ecological Census Techniques, with updating, some new chapters and authors. Almost all ecological and conservation work involves carrying out a census or survey. This practically focussed book describes how to plan a census, the practical details and shows with worked examples how to analyse the results. The first three chapters describe planning, sampling and the basic theory necessary for carrying out a census. In the subsequent chapters international experts describe the appropriate methods for counting plants, insects, fish, amphibians, reptiles, mammals and birds. As many censuses also relate the results to environmental variability, there is a chapter explaining the main methods. Finally, there is a list of the most common mistakes encountered when carrying out a census.


List of contributors page
1 Planning a research programme
Introduction: reverse planning
What is the specific question?
What results are necessary to answer the questions?
What data are needed to complete these analyses?
What protocol is required to obtain these data?
Can the data be collected in the time available?
Modifying the planning in response to time available
Creating data sheets
Start and encounter reality
2 Principles of sampling
Before one starts
Know your organism
Censuses and samples
Know the reliability of your estimates
Performing the calculations
Sampling – the basics
Defining sample units and the sampling frame
The need for replication
Ensuring that samples are representative
Deviations from random
The shape and size of sampling units
Estimation of means and total population sizes
The layout of samples
Cluster sampling
Multi-level sampling
Stratified sampling
Adaptive sampling
Repeated counts at the same site
Comparing two or more study areas
Modelling spatial variation in numbers
Surveillance and monitoring
The difference between surveillance and monitoring
Monitoring and adaptive management
Sampling design for surveillance
Describing long-term changes
Alerts and indicators
Planning and managing a monitoring programme
3 General census methods
Complete counts (1): general
Not as easy as it seems
Sampling the habitat
Attempted complete enumeration
Complete counts (2): plotless sampling
Sample counts (1): mark–recapture methods
Fundamentals of mark–recapture
The two-sample method
Multiple recaptures in closed populations
Multiple recaptures in open populations
The robust model
What area does a trapping grid cover?
Sample counts (2): some other methods based on trapping
The removal method
The change-in-ratio method

Simultaneous marking and recapture: the method of Wileyto et al.
Continuous captures and recaptures: the Craig and du Feu method
Passive distance sampling
Sampling from the whole area
Sample counts (3): ‘mark–recapture’ without capture
Marking without capture
Individual recognition without capture
The double-observer method
The double-survey method
Subdivided point counts
Sample counts (4): N-mixture models
Sample counts (5): distance sampling
Line transects
Point transects
Passive distance sampling
Sample counts (6): interception methods
Point quadrats
Line intercepts (cover)
Line intercepts (counts)
Sample counts (7): migrating animals
Continuous migration
Stop-over sites
Population indices
The idea of an index
Overcoming variation in the index ratio
Double sampling
Frequency of occurrence
Managing the methodology
Sampling strategy and statistical analysis for frequency of occurrence
Subdivision of samples
Appendix: software packages for population estimation
Capture–recapture: closed populations
Capture–recapture: open populations
Ring-recovery models
Multi-state models
Observation-based methods
4 Plants
Point quadrats
Mapping terrestrial vegetation
Mapping aquatic vegetation
Seed traps
Sampling of seedbanks
Benthic algae
Marking and mapping individuals
5 Invertebrates
Direct searching and collecting
Extraction from the substrate
Storing, killing and preserving invertebrates
Searching and direct observation (terrestrial and aerial)
Pitfall traps
Sweep netting
Vacuum sampling
Malaise traps
Window or interception traps
Water traps
Light traps
Other aerial attractants and traps
Terrestrial emergence trap

Terrestrial emergence traps
Digging and taking soil cores
Litter samples and desiccation funnels
Searching and direct observation (aquatic)
Pond netting
Cylinder samplers
Aquatic bait traps
Aquatic emergence traps
Digging, taking benthic cores and using grabs
Kick sampling
6 Fish
Bankside counts
Underwater observations
Electric fishing
Seine netting
Lift, throw and push netting
Hook and lining
Gill netting
Visual estimates of eggs
Volumetric estimates of eggs
Plankton nets for catching eggs
Emergence traps for eggs
7 Amphibians
Recognising individuals
Detection probability
Drift netting
Scan searching
Transect and patch sampling
Removal studies
Call surveys
Using multiple methods
Recording other data
8 Reptiles
Hand capturing
Marking individuals
9 Birds
Listing methods
Timed species counts
Territory mapping
Line transects
Point counts or point transects
Correcting for differences in detection probabilities
Capture techniques
Catch per unit effort
Counting nests in colonies
Counting roosts
Counting flocks
Counting migrants
Indirect methods of censusing
Dropping counts
Footprints and tracking strips
Response to playback
Vocal individuality
10 Mammals
Nesting or resting structures
Bat roosts and nurseries
Line transects
Aerial surveys
Individual recognition
Counting calls
Counting dung
Feeding signs for herbivores
Counting footprints and runways
Hair tubes and hair catchers
Counting seal colonies
11 Environmental variables

Wind and water flow
Water flow
Other kinds of water movement
Duration of sunshine
Slope angles and height above shore
Aquatic light
Water turbidity
Preamble to water chemistry
Dissolved oxygen
Nitrogenous compounds
Phosphorus compounds
Water-testing kits
Soil and sediment characteristics
Redox potential
Oxygen in soils and sediments
12 The twenty commonest censusing sins

Bird ecology and conservation: a handbook of techniques / edited by William J Sutherland, Ian Newton and Rhys Green
Sutherland, William J. (ed.) ; Newton, Ian (coed.) ; Green, Rhys (coed.) ;
Oxford : Oxford University Press , 2004
Clasificación: 598.2 / B5
Bibliotecas: Villahermosa
SIBE Villahermosa
ECO050004026 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Resumen en: Español |
Resumen en español

The aim of this book is to outline the main methods and techniques available to ornithologists. A general shortage of information about available ornithological techniques is greatly hindering progress in avian ecology and conservation. This information is currently disparate and difficult to locate with much of it widely dispersed in books, journals and grey literature. This book brings it together in a single authoritative source for use by graduate students, researchers and practising conservationists worldwide.

*En proceso técnico. Solicítelo con el bibliotecario(a) de SIBE-San Cristóbal
Bird responses to shade coffee production
Tejeda Cruz, César (autor) ; Sutherland, William J. (autor) ;
Disponible en línea
Clasificación: AR CH/633.73072 / T4
Contenido en: Animal Conservation Vol. 7, no. 2 (May 2004), p. 169–179 ISSN: 1367-9430
Bibliotecas: San Cristóbal
SIBE San Cristóbal
34213-10 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Nota: En proceso técnico. Solicítelo con el bibliotecario(a) de SIBE-San Cristóbal
Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

It has been documented that certain types of shade coffee plantations have both biodiversity levels similar to natural forest and high concentrations of wintering migratory bird species. These findings have triggered a campaign to promote shade coffee as a means of protecting Neotropical migratory birds. Bird censuses conducted in the El Triunfo Biosphere reserve in southern Mexico have confirmed that shade coffee plantations may have bird diversity levels similar to, or higher than, natural forest. However, coffee and forest differed in species composition. Species with a high sensitivity to disturbance were significantly more diverse and abundant in primary ecosystems. Neotropical migratory birds, granivorous and omnivorous species were more abundant in disturbed habitats. Insectivorous bird species were less abundant only in shaded monoculture. Foraging generalists and species that prefer the upper foraging stratum were more abundant in disturbed habitats, while a decline in low and middle strata foragers was found there. Findings suggests that shade coffee may be beneficial for generalist species (including several migratory species), but poor for forest specialists. Although shade coffee plantations may play an important role in maintaining local biodiversity, and as buffer areas for forest patches, promotion of shade coffee may lead to the transformation of forest into shade coffee, with the consequent loss of forest species.

The conservation handbook: research, management and policy / William J. Sutherland
Sutherland, William J. ;
London : Blackwell Science , 2000
Clasificación: 333.9516 / S97
Bibliotecas: Chetumal
SIBE Chetumal
ECO030002119 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

Ecological census techniques a handbook / edited by William J. Sutherland
Sutherland, William J. (ed.) ;
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 1996
Clasificación: 574.5028 / E2
Bibliotecas: Campeche , Villahermosa
SIBE Campeche
ECO040000619 (Disponible) , ECO040000615 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 2
SIBE Villahermosa
ECO050001177 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
Resumen en: Inglés |
Resumen en inglés

Virtually any exercise in ecology will require some knowledge of the techniques for carrying out a census of population numbers. This practical text outlines clearly, with worked examples, the main techniques used by field ecologists to enumerate plants and animals. Each taxonomic group is treated separately, with detailed descriptions of appropriate census methods; their advantages, disadvantages and biases. Techniques for measuring a wide range of environmental variables are also included. The final chapter lists the 20 most common censusing sins. Concise yet comprehensive, this book provides a unique overview of the most important methods for those working on field studies in population and behavioural ecology and conservation biology at all levels, from the beginner to the practising professional.

From individual behaviour to population ecology / William J. Sutherland
Sutherland, William J. ;
Oxford : Oxford University , 1996
Clasificación: 596.051 / S9
Bibliotecas: Chetumal , San Cristóbal
SIBE Chetumal
ECO030003600 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
SIBE San Cristóbal
SAA007427 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1

Managing Habitats for conservation / edited by William J. Sutherland and David A. Hill
Sutherland, William J. (ed.) ; Hill, David A. (coed.) ;
Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University , 1995
Clasificación: 333.9516 / M3
Bibliotecas: Campeche , Chetumal
SIBE Campeche
ECO040006983 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1
SIBE Chetumal
ECO030002122 (Disponible)
Disponibles para prestamo: 1