FLORIDA ECOLOGICAL GREENWAYS NETWORK CRITICAL LINKAGES AND PRIORITIZATION RESULTS

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Identification_Information:
Citation:
Citation_Information:
Originator: University of Florida GeoPlan Center
Publication_Date: 20051201
Title:
FLORIDA ECOLOGICAL GREENWAYS NETWORK CRITICAL LINKAGES AND PRIORITIZATION RESULTS
Geospatial_Data_Presentation_Form: vector digital data
Publication_Information:
Publisher: University of Florida GeoPlan Center
Other_Citation_Details: State of Florida
Online_Linkage: <http://www.fgdl.org/>
Larger_Work_Citation:
Citation_Information:
Description:
Abstract:
This data set contains the Florida Ecological Greenways Network and Critical Linkages Prioritization Results approved by the Florida Greenways and Trails Council in November 2005. These priorities represent the most important areas for protecting large connected landscapes in Florida. Ranking is from 1 to 6, with 1 representing the highest priority areas and 6 representing the least.
Purpose:
This data was created as part of the Florida Statewide Greenways Planning Process. The Florida Ecological Greenways Network identifies the opportunities to protect large, intact landscapes important for conserving Florida's biodiversity and ecosystem services.
Supplemental_Information:
Since 1995, The University of Florida has been working with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection to assist in the development of the Florida Statewide Greenways Plan. The University of Florida was asked to develop a decision support model to help identify the best opportunities to protect ecological connectivity statewide. Geographic information systems (GIS) software was used to analyze all of the best available data on land use data and significant ecological areas including important habitats for native species, important natural communities, wetlands, roadless areas, floodplains, and important aquatic ecosystems. The original priorities were developed in 2002. However, the boundaries of the Florida Ecological Greenways Network were updated 2004, which required this update to the prioritization completed in 2005.

All of this information was then integrated in a process that identified a statewide Ecological Greenways Network containing all of the largest areas of ecological and natural resource significance and the landscape linkages necessary to link these areas together in one functional statewide network. The process was collaborative and overseen by three separate state-appointed greenways councils. During the development of the model, technical input was obtained from the Florida Greenways Commission, Florida Greenways Coordinating Council, state, regional, and federal agencies, scientists, university personnel, conservation groups, planners and the general public in over 20 sessions. When the modeling was completed, the results were thoroughly reviewed in public meetings statewide as part of the development of the Greenways Implementation Plan completed in 1999.

In 1999-2000, the Ecological Greenways Network was prioritized, reviewed, and approved by the Florida Greenways and Trails Council. The approved prioritization separated the Network into 6 priority levels to delineate degrees of significance and to support strategic protection efforts. The ecological greenways were prioritized in a two step process. First, two meetings with staff from the Department of Environmental Protection, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Florida Natural Areas Inventory, the Water Management Districts, and other agencies and groups were conducted to discuss criteria and data for selecting priorities. Based on these meetings, the University of Florida developed a GIS model that refined and modified the original ecological greenways model process to identify features within the ecological greenways model results that were either high, moderate, or lower priorities for protecting statewide connectivity.

The next step involved separating areas identified as high and moderate priorities into even more refined classes of priority using a general set of criteria. Though the original prioritization was used to support this effort, more refined priorities were needed to serve as a better planning tool. The following criteria was used to place potential landscape linkage and corridor projects into more refined priority classes:

1) Potential importance for maintaining or restoring populations of wide-ranging species (e.g., Florida black bear and Florida panther)

2) Importance for maintaining a statewide, connected reserve network from south Florida through the panhandle.

3) Other important landscape linkages that provide additional opportunities to maintain statewide connectivity especially in support

4) Importance as a riparian corridor to protect water resources, provide functional habitat gradients, and to possibly provide connectivity to areas within other states. of higher priority linkages.

The Florida Greenways Program implementation report (1998) included the identification of critical linkages as the next step following prioritization in the process of protecting an ecological greenways network across the state. Critical linkages serve as more defined project areas that are most important for protecting the Florida Ecological Greenways Network. Such critical linkages are to be approved by the Florida Greenways and Trails Council on an iterative basis as linkages are protected or priorities change over time.

Two primary data sets were used to delineate the first iteration of critical linkages. To define linkages that are most critical to the protection of the Florida Ecological Greenways Network, prioritization based on both ecological criteria and level of threat by conversion to development (development pressure) is needed. For ecological-based prioritization, the prioritization process described above that categorized the Florida Ecological Greenways Network into six priority levels was used (Fig. 1; Hoctor et al. 2001).

Development pressure was modeled by Jason Teisinger (2002). These analyses were then combined to identify candidate areas for selection as Critical Linkages. Areas were selected that had either very high ecological significance or high ecological significance while also having critical areas threatened by development.

Ten areas were selected for Critical Linkage status and these areas will now serve as the highest priorities for protecting landscape connectivity through the Florida Forever Program, Save Our Rivers program, and for other conservation initiatives where state, regional, and local government can work with willing landowners to protect our best remaining large, connected landscapes statewide.

Time_Period_of_Content:
Time_Period_Information:
Single_Date/Time:
Calendar_Date: 20051201
Currentness_Reference: publication date
Status:
Progress: Complete
Maintenance_and_Update_Frequency: As needed
Spatial_Domain:
Bounding_Coordinates:
West_Bounding_Coordinate: -87.429040
East_Bounding_Coordinate: -79.872251
North_Bounding_Coordinate: 30.983191
South_Bounding_Coordinate: 24.492815
Keywords:
Theme:
Theme_Keyword_Thesaurus: ISO 19115 Topic Category
Theme_Keyword: environment
Theme_Keyword: biota
Theme:
Theme_Keyword_Thesaurus: NONE
Theme_Keyword: Conservation Planning
Theme_Keyword: Greenways & Trails
Theme_Keyword: Wildlife corridors
Place:
Place_Keyword: Florida
Access_Constraints: NONE
Use_Constraints:
THE DATA INCLUDED IN FGDL ARE 'AS IS' AND SHOULD NOT BE CONSTRUED AS LEGALLY BINDING. THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER SHALL NOT BE LIABLE FOR ANY DAMAGES SUFFERED AS A RESULT OF USING, MODIFYING, CONTRIBUTING OR DISTRIBUTING THE MATERIALS.

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Vector datasets with no defined scale or accuracy should be considered suspect. Make sure you are familiar with your data before using it for projects or analysis. Every effort has been made to supply the user with data documentation. For additional information, see the References section and the Data Source Contact section of this documentation. For more information regarding scale and accuracy, see our webpage at: <http://geoplan.ufl.edu/education.html>

Point_of_Contact:
Contact_Information:
Contact_Organization_Primary:
Contact_Organization: Florida Geographic Data Library (FGDL)
Contact_Person: Tom Hoctor
Contact_Address:
Address_Type: mailing address
Address: 431 Architecture PO Box 115706
City: Gainesville
State_or_Province: Florida
Postal_Code: 32611-5706
Contact_Voice_Telephone: 352-392-5037
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: Web site: <http://www.fgdl.org>
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: Technical Support: <http://www.fgdl.org/fgdlfeed.html>
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Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: FGDL Mailing Lists: <http://www.fgdl.org/fgdl-l.html>
Cross_Reference:
Citation_Information:
Other_Citation_Details:
See the University of Florida Final Report (available as a pdf document on the web at www.geoplan.ufl.edu) for the modeling process used to create the original Ecological Greenways Network:

<http://www.geoplan.ufl.edu/projects/greenways/finalreport.html#sect3>

Carr, Margaret H., Paul D. Zwick, Thomas S. Hoctor and Mark A. Benedict Final Report, Phase II, Florida Statewide Greenways Planning Project, Department of Landscape Architecture, University of Florida, February, 1999.

Cox, J., Kautz, R., MacLaughlin, M., and Gilbert, T. 1994. Closing the gaps in Florida's wildlife habitat conservation system. Tallahassee, FL: Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Office of Environmental Services.

Florida Department of Environmental Protection and the Florida Greenways Coordinating Council. 1998. Connecting Florida's Communities with Greenways and Trails, The Five Year Implementation Plan for the Florida Greenways and Trails System. Tallahassee, FL.

Florida Greenways Commission. 1994. Creating a Statewide Greenways System For People...For Wildlife...For Florida - Florida Greenways Commission Report to the Governor. Tallahassee, FL: 1000 Friends of Florida.

Florida Natural Areas Inventory. 1995. Florida Natural Areas Inventory Datasets. Tallahassee, FL: Florida Natural Areas Inventory.

Harris, L.D. 1985. Conservation Corridors: a highway system for wildlife. ENFO:85-5. Winter Park: FL: Florida Conservation Foundation.

Harris, L. D., T. Hoctor, D. Maehr and J. Sanderson. 1996. The role of networks and corridors in enhancing the value and protection of parks and equivalent areas. Pp. 173-198 in Wright, R. G., ed. National Parks and Protected Areas: Their Role in Environmental Areas. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell Science.

Hoctor, T. S., M. H. Carr, P. D. Zwick. 2000. Identifying a linked reserve system using a regional landscape approach: the Florida ecological network. Conservation Biology 14:984-1000.

Hoctor, T. S., J. Teisinger, M. H. Carr, P. D. Zwick. 2001. Ecological Greenways Network Prioritization for the State of Florida. Final Report. Office of Greenways and Trails, Florida Department of Environmental Protection. Tallahassee, FL.

Hoctor, T. S., J. Teisinger, M. H. Carr, P. D. Zwick. 2002. Identification of Critical Linkages Within the Florida Ecological Greenways Network. Final Report. Office of Greenways and Trails, Florida Department of Environmental Protection. Tallahassee, FL.

Noss, R. F. 1987. Protecting natural areas in fragmented landscapes. Natural Areas Journal 7:2-13.

Noss, R. F. and L. D. Harris. 1986. Nodes, Networks and MUMs: Preserving Diversity at All Scales. Environment Management 10:299-309.

Pritchard, P.C.H., and Kale, H.W. 1994. Saving what's left. Casselberry, FL: Florida Audubon Society.

Smith, D.S., and P.C. Hellmund, Eds. 1993. Ecology of Greenways - Design and Function of Linear Conservation Areas. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minneapolis Press.

Teisinger, Jason. 2002. Where will we grow? Using Geographic Information Systems to determine Florida statewide residential growth potential. Masters Project. College of Design, Construction and Planning, Department of Urban and Regional Planning, University of Florida.

The Nature Conservancy. 1991. Preservation 2000 Charette and Map. Tallahassee, FL: The Nature Conservancy.

University of Florida. 1996. Final Report for Phase I of the Statewide Greenways System Planning Project. Gainesville, FL: University of Florida, Department of Landscape Architecture and GeoPlan Center, Department of Urban and Regional Planning.


Data_Quality_Information:
Attribute_Accuracy:
Attribute_Accuracy_Report:
GeoPlan relied on the integrity of the attribute information within the original data.
Logical_Consistency_Report:
This data is provided "as is". GeoPlan relied on the integrity of the original data layer's topology
Completeness_Report:
It should be noted that some existing conservation lands are included within the Ecological Greenways Network prioritization results. The areas of overlap between Critical Linkages and various priority levels and existing conservation lands is intended to show connectivity to larger conservation lands and the role of smaller conservation lands in priority areas. However, the inclusion of existing conservation lands is not meant to serve as a comprehensive analysis or depiction of the significance of all existing conservation lands to the Ecological Greenways Network. The Ecological Greenways Network prioritization results are intended to help prioritize lands for existing and future conservation land protection (acquisition, easement, and incentive) programs. To best view and use this dataset, the most updated version of existing conservation lands from Florida Natural Areas Inventory (or available through FGDL) should be used as an overlay.
Positional_Accuracy:
Horizontal_Positional_Accuracy:
Horizontal_Positional_Accuracy_Report:
It should also be considered that this dataset was originally based on a raster dataset with a resolution of 180 meters (180 m X 180 m cells), which is approximately 8 acre squares. Therefore, users should not expect detailed accuracy at high resolutions.
Vertical_Positional_Accuracy:
Vertical_Positional_Accuracy_Report:
This data is provided 'as is' and its vertical positional accuracy has not been verified by GeoPlan
Lineage:
Source_Information:
Source_Citation:
Citation_Information:
Originator: University of Florida GeoPlan Center
Publication_Date: 20020101
Title:
FLORIDA ECOLOGICAL GREENWAYS NETWORK CRITICAL LINKAGES AND PRIORITIZATION RESULTS
Geospatial_Data_Presentation_Form: vector digital data
Online_Linkage: <http://www.fgdl.org/download/index.html>
Source_Scale_Denominator: N/A
Source_Time_Period_of_Content:
Time_Period_Information:
Range_of_Dates/Times:
Beginning_Date: 19950101
Ending_Date: 19980101
Source_Currentness_Reference: ground condition
Source_Citation_Abbreviation: GeoPlan
Source_Contribution: Spatial and Attribute Information
Process_Step:
Process_Description:
The adoption of new base boundaries of the Florida Ecological Greenways Network (FEGN) in 2004 by the Florida Greenways and Trails Council resulted in additions to the FEGN that were not prioritized since the first delineation of priorities completed in 2002 preceded the boundary update. There were three primary goals of reprioritization:

1) Delineate priority classes for new additions to the FEGN adopted in 2004. 2) Simplify priority classes to solidify the identity of the areas most important for completing a statewide FEGN. 3) Determine whether any changes in priority classes are warranted especially regarding Critical Linkages.

There were three major steps undertaken to reprioritize the FEGN. The first step assigned priority classes to the FEGN additions based on the nearest and connected existing priority class. The second step combined the original priority classes 2 and 3 into one new priority 2 class. This resulted in 6 priority classes versus the original 7 classes. The final step included all of the additional recommended changes in priority classes based on re-assessment of development pressure, logical consolidations or other edits of priority boundaries, and new conservation projects relevant to protecting the high priorities within the FEGN. A draft set of changes were presented in a technical review meeting in August 2005 with staff from Florida Natural Areas Inventory, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Florida Department of Environmental Protection, the Water Management Districts, and the Florida Chapter of The Nature Conservancy. Their recommendations for modifying the draft reprioritization were the primary basis for the proposed priority changes. However, some minor additional changes were added based on further analysis by the University of Florida and the Office of Greenways and Trails. The process used to develop the updated Ecological Greenways Network priorities is described in much more detail in the prioritization update report (Hoctor and Carr 2005), which is available from the Florida Department of Environmental Protection Office of Greenways and Trails or can be downloaded at www.geoplan.ufl.edu.

This update of the Florida Ecological Greenways Network (FEGN) was needed to address changes in the base boundary of the FEGN that was adopted by the Florida Greenways and Trails Council in 2004. For more information, see the report by the University of Florida for the Florida Department of Environmental Protection Office of Greenways and Trails titled "Reprioritization of the Florida Ecological Greenways Network based on the New Base Boundaries Adopted in 2004".

Source_Used_Citation_Abbreviation: GeoPlan
Process_Date: 20051201
Process_Contact:
Contact_Information:
Contact_Person_Primary:
Contact_Person: Tom Hoctor
Contact_Organization: UF GeoPlan Center
Process_Step:
Process_Description:
Geoplan removed numerous slivers using the eliminate tool within arc toolbox. Names were removed from records that were not catergorized as critical linkages.
Source_Used_Citation_Abbreviation: GeoPlan
Process_Date: 20050405
Process_Step:
Process_Description:
GeoPlan, during the QAQC process, performed the following: -UPCASED attribute table. -Calculated DESCRIPT field based on PRIORITY.
Process_Date: 20060620
Process_Step:
Process_Description: Metadata imported.
Source_Used_Citation_Abbreviation: Q:\finaldata\state\pre_load\gweco_prio_2005.shp.xml

Spatial_Data_Organization_Information:
Direct_Spatial_Reference_Method: Vector
Point_and_Vector_Object_Information:
SDTS_Terms_Description:
SDTS_Point_and_Vector_Object_Type: G-polygon
Point_and_Vector_Object_Count: 347

Spatial_Reference_Information:
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Map_Projection:
Map_Projection_Name: Albers Conical Equal Area
Albers_Conical_Equal_Area:
Standard_Parallel: 24.000000
Standard_Parallel: 31.500000
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Entity_and_Attribute_Information:
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Entity_Type_Definition: GWECO_PRIO_2005.DBF
Entity_Type_Definition_Source: GeoPlan
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Attribute_Definition_Source: ESRI
Attribute_Domain_Values:
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Attribute:
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Attribute_Definition: Area in Meters
Attribute:
Attribute_Label: PERIMETER
Attribute_Definition: Perimeter in Meters
Attribute:
Attribute_Label: PRIORITY
Attribute_Definition: Priority rank.
Attribute_Domain_Values:
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 1
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 1 areas are also called "Critical Linkages" and represent the areas most important for linking existing conservation areas and protecting wildlife corridors for wide-ranging species such as the Florida panther and Florida black bear but are also threatened by imminent development pressure.
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 2
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 2 areas are also high priorities and together with priority 1 Critical Linkages comprise a statewide ecological network from the Everglades in southern Florida to the Perdido River at the western end of the Florida peninsula.
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 3
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 3 areas are other important landscape linkages that provide additional opportunities to maintain statewide connectivity especially in support of higher priority linkages.
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 4
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 4 areas are primarily important riparian corridors to protect water resources, provide functional habitat gradients, and to possibly provide connectivity to areas within other states.
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 5
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 5 areas are important for providing regional connectivity.
Enumerated_Domain:
Enumerated_Domain_Value: 6
Enumerated_Domain_Value_Definition:
Priority 6 areas are remaining parts of the Florida Ecological Greewnays Network within large, intact landscapes worthy of protection.
Attribute:
Attribute_Label: CRIT_LINK
Attribute_Definition:
"Yes" indicates that the project area is a Critical Linkage whereas "no" indicates that it is not.
Attribute:
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Attribute_Definition:
Name given to Critical Linkage projects (Priority level 1) only.
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Attribute:
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Attribute_Definition: Perimeter in Meters
Overview_Description:

Distribution_Information:
Distributor:
Contact_Information:
Contact_Organization_Primary:
Contact_Organization: Florida Geographic Data Library (FGDL)
Contact_Address:
Address_Type: mailing address
Address: 431 Architecture PO Box 115706
City: Gainesville
State_or_Province: Florida
Postal_Code: 32611-5706
Country: United States
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: Web site: <http://www.fgdl.org>
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: Technical Support: <http://www.fgdl.org/fgdlfeed.html>
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: For FGDL Software: <http://www.fgdl.org/software.html>
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address:
FGDL Frequently Asked Questions: <http://www.fgdl.org/fgdlfaq.html>
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: Mailing list for FGDL: <http://www.fgdl.org/fgdl-l.html>
Resource_Description: DOWNLOADABLE DATA
Distribution_Liability:
THE FGDL DATA AS PROVIDED BY CONTRIBUTING ORGANIZATIONS AND ANY PROGRAMMING SOFTWARE CREATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER (COLLECTIVELY THE 'MATERIALS') ARE COPYRIGHTED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER FOR THE FGDL CONTRIBUTING AGENCIES AND ORGANIZATIONS (THE 'DATA PROVIDERS'). DO NOT REPRODUCE, REDISTRIBUTE OR RESELL THE MATERIALS, OR PROVIDE THE MATERIALS FOR FREE TO CUSTOMERS OR CLIENTS, OR PLACE THE MATERIALS FOR DOWNLOAD ON A WEBSITE. ADDITIONALLY, WHEN USING FGDL DATA OR SOFTWARE IN PROJECTS, MAPS, ETC.; YOU AGREE TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE FGDL AS A DATA SOURCE. THE MATERIALS ARE PROVIDED 'AS IS'. THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER MAKES NO REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES ABOUT THE QUALITY OR SUITABILITY OF THE MATERIALS, EITHER EXPRESSLY OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, OR NON-INFRINGEMENT. THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER MAKES NO WARRANTIES, GUARANTIES OR REPRESENTATIONS AS TO THE TRUTH, ACCURACY OR COMPLETENESS OF THE DATA PROVIDED BY THE FGDL CONTRIBUTING ORGANIZATIONS. THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GEOPLAN CENTER SHALL NOT BE LIABLE FOR ANY DAMAGES SUFFERED AS A RESULT OF USING, MODIFYING, CONTRIBUTING OR DISTRIBUTING THE MATERIALS.
Standard_Order_Process:
Digital_Form:
Digital_Transfer_Information:
Transfer_Size: 7.260
Technical_Prerequisites:
This data is intended for use with a Geographic Information Systems or Remote Sensing software package.

Metadata_Reference_Information:
Metadata_Date: 20061004
Metadata_Contact:
Contact_Information:
Contact_Organization_Primary:
Contact_Organization: University of Florida GeoPlan Center
Contact_Person: Tom Hoctor
Contact_Address:
Address_Type: mailing address
Address: 431 Architecture PO Box 115706
City: Gainesville
State_or_Province: FL
Postal_Code: 32611-5706
Contact_Voice_Telephone: 352-392-5037
Contact_Electronic_Mail_Address: tomh@geoplan.ufl.edu
Metadata_Standard_Name: FGDC Content Standards for Digital Geospatial Metadata
Metadata_Standard_Version: FGDC-STD-001-1998
Metadata_Time_Convention: local time
Metadata_Extensions:
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Profile_Name: ESRI Metadata Profile

Generated by mp version 2.8.6 on Wed Oct 04 17:19:57 2006