Arctic Species Trend Index (ASTI)

Arctic Species Trend Index (ASTI)

The Arctic Species Trend Index (ASTI) is an index that tracks trends in over 300 Arctic vertebrate species.

The ASTI describes overall trends across species, taxonomy, ecosystems, regions and other categories. Learn more about the ASTI, including key findings and facts, trends and sample populations, and explore the Circumpolar Biodiversity Monitoring Program, that commissioned the ASTI in cooperation with the Zoological Society of London, World Wildlife Fund, and the United Nations Environment Program World Conservation Monitoring Centre.

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ASTI DataSet: Arctic Species Trend Index is an index that tracks trends in over 300 Arctic vertebrate species. KML Google Earth file
ASTI KML

ASTI DataSet: Arctic Species Trend Index is an index that tracks trends in over 300 Arctic vertebrate species.

 

Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF)

www.caff.is 

The data can be downloaded freely.

Users are requested to reference it source.

 

CAFF Created the ASTI DataSet In partnership with the CBMP, WWF, UNEP, WCMC, ZSL.

For further information the report Arctic Species Trend Index 2010: Tracking Trends in Arctic Wildlife used information from this dataset.

 

 

Keyhole Markup Language (KML) file for use with Google Earth.
Location of datasets in the Arctic Species Trend Index.
asti locations

Location of datasets in the Arctic Species Trend Index.

 

Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF)

www.caff.is 

The data can be downloaded freely.

Users are requested to reference it source.

i.e. Arctic Biodiversity Trends 2010.

Index of terrestrial species disaggregated by Arctic boundary for the period 1970–2004
asti trends

Index of terrestrial species disaggregated by Arctic boundary for the period 1970–2004 (high Arctic, n=25 species, 73 populations; low Arctic, n=66 species, 166 populations; sub-Arctic, n=102 species, 204 populations).

 

Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF)

www.caff.is 

The data can be downloaded freely.

Users are requested to reference it source.

i.e. Arctic Biodiversity Trends 2010.

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