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* 1. You should conduct your timed surveys during the second flight.

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* 2. Wisconsin has the most Karner blue butterflies in it’s entire range.

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* 3. How many days (at a minimum) between each survey do you need to wait?

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* 4. Karner larva only have one host plant, wild lupine (Lupinus perennis)

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* 5. In order to identify a Karner blue you must see the topside of the butterfly

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* 6. How many surveys per site should you conduct?

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* 7. Incidental surveys are submitted when you are out and happen to see a Karner, i.e. not conducting a formal Karner survey. Timed Surveys are submitted when you are conducting formal surveys.

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* 8. Which of the following habitats are Karners NOT found in?

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* 9. If you survey an area and find a Karner you must take a photo of the UNDERSIDE of one butterfly in order to submit your data.

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* 10. Select the photo with the Karner blue

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* 11. How much space should you keep between your last track walked in your survey area?

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* 12. In order to submit data to iNaturalist you don’t need a photo.

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* 13. You must join the Wisconsin Karner Volunteer Monitoring Program Project, in iNaturalist, before you submit your survey data.

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* 14. If you survey an area and don’t see a Karner what should you take a photo of in order to submit your data?

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* 15. The key identifying marker of the Karner is the orange arcs on both the hindwing and forewing.

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* 16. How many flight periods do Karner blue butterflies have?

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* 17. Contact information

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