Lauren Elizabeth Bats Page

When people think about bats, they often imagine things that are not true. Bats are not blind. They are neither rodents nor birds. They will not suck your blood -- and most do not have rabies.        Back  Next      Wildlife Index!
Lauren Elizabeth
Richwood West Virginia Richwood
There are an estimated 1,100 different species of bats worldwide, accounting for 1/5 of the world's mammals. Forty-seven bat species are currently found in the United States. Out of those forty-seven bat species, 13 species are currently found in West Virginia. Out of those 13 bat species, 3 species are currently listed as "endangered" Indiana Myotis, Virginia Big-Eared Bat, Gray Bat. All bats found in West Virginia are insectivores, and the largest bat found in West Virginia has a wingspan of nearly 16 inches.
A total of 709 bats of 12 species have been captured during mistnet surveys in and near the Cherry River watershed in surveys between 1998 and 2004 and surveys July 2006 Cherry River. In August of 1999 a male juvenile Indiana bat was discovered while examining bridges on the North Fork Cherry River. This was the first known capture of a juvenile Indiana bat on the Monongahela National Forest during the summer period and, at that time, the best evidence of potential maternity activity in West Virginia. The capture occurred on the Gauley Ranger District approximately 2.5 miles north northeast of Richwood, WV.
Indiana bats (endangered) typically hibernate predominately in karst caves between October and April. There are no Indiana bat caves in the Cherry River watershed and no karst topography. Thus here are no hibernacula. The nearest caves which have Indiana bats are Bob Gee Cave 17 miles away, Snedgers Cave 18.5 miles away and Martha Caves at 18.8 miles away, all to the east and located on private lands. The edge of these five mile circles would be 12-13 miles from the Cherry River area. These caves were last surveyed by WVDNR in January 2000.
Virginia big-eared bat (endangered) (Corynorhinus townsendii virginianus) There are no areas of influence for Virginia big-eared bat within the Cherry River watershed area. No Virginia big-eared bats were found during the above referenced mist net surveys. There are some deep mine openings within the Cherry River watershed that could potentially provide summer maternity or bachelor roosts. These bats travel variable distances from caves to forage in summer. Most of West Virginia Big-Eared Bats populations are stable or increasing, they were found in West Virginia more than in any other state.
Eastern small-footed bats occur from Maine, Quebec, and Ontario southwestward through the Appalachian region to Arkansas and eastern Oklahoma. Eastern smallfooted bats may hibernate close to summer roosting and maternity habitat (Whitaker and Hamilton 1999). Very little is known about their summer ecology. During this time, these bats are sometimes found in unusual roost sites such as under rocks on exposed ridges, in cracks in rock faces and outcrops, in bridge expansion joints, abandoned mines, buildings, and behind loose bark (Erdle and Hobson 2001). Eastern small-footed bats forage over land and bodies of water (Wilson and Ruff 1999). Their diet includes flies and mosquitoes, true bugs, beetles, bees, wasps, ants and other insects (Harvey et al. 1999). They forage in and along wooded areas at and below canopy height, over streams and ponds and along cliffs and ledges (Erdle and Hobson 2001). Little is known about their reproductive ecology. Available data suggests that females form small maternity colonies, and proximity to water may be a factor in selecting nursery sites (Erdle and Hobson 2001). The greatest threats to this bat are human disturbance and vandalism at maternity and hibernating sites. Other possible causes of bat population declines include natural disasters, loss of roosting sites due to sealing mine entrances, cave commercialism, chemical contamination, and loss of foraging habitat. July 2006 Cherry River EA 3-112 There are rock ledges and bridges on National Forest lands in the Cherry River project area that would provide roosting sites for eastern small-footed bats. Riparian and woodland habitat is used for foraging. Two individual bats of this species have been found in the Spruce Run and Upper Williams areas during mist net surveys taking place since 1998. No Myotis leibii, was captured during these surveys on the North Fork Cherry River watershed.
Bats found in
West Virginia
(1) Evening Bat (Nycticeius humeralis)(2) Rafinesque's Big-eared Bat (Plecotus rafinesquii)(3) The northern bat or northern Myotis (Myotis septentrionalis)(4) Hoary Bat (Lasiurus cinereus)
(5) Silver-haired bats (Lasionycteris noctivagan)(6) Eastern small footed bat (Myotis leibii)(7) Gray Bat (Myotis grisescens)(8) Red Bat Eastern Red Bat - (Lasiurus borealis)
(9) Eastern Pipistrelle Bat (Pipistrellus subflavus)(10) Little brown bat also know as the Littlebrown Myotis (Myotis lucifugus)(11) Big brown bat (Eptesicus fuscus)(12) Virginia Big-eared Bat (Corynorhinus townsendii virginianus)
(13) Indiana bats (Myotis Sodalis)
Eastern Pipistrelle Virginia Big-Eared BatIndiana Bat
Little Brown BatRed BatBig Brown Bat
Gray BatEastern Small Footed Bat
Silver Haired BatHoary Bat
Evening BatRafinesque Big Eared Bat
The Eastern Pipistrelle
Feeding Habits:
The eastern pipistrelle is an insectivore, foraging along forest edges and open water. Its diet consists mostly of moths (Fitzgerald et al., 1994).
Wintering habits:
The eastern pipistrelle hibernates in groups within caves or buildings (Caire et al., 1989).
This bat mates in the fall, undergoes delayed fertilization, and generally gives birth to two offspring in June or July (Caire et al., 1989).
Physical traits:
This bat appears reddish-gold throughout most of its body. Its coat is gray at the base and light yellow in the middle. The tips of its hairs are burnished brown. The ears are pinkish-brown and the membranes are black. The forearm is about 33mm long (Caire et al., 1989).
Best time of day and place to see it:
During summer, the eastern pipistrelle prefers to live in solitude among forest trees. During winter it can be found hibernating in groups within caves to keep warm. This cave is often shared by Townsends big-eared bats. When foraging, the eastern pipistrelle can be found flying along forest edges or open water. The fight patterns of this bat are fast and erratic (Caire et al., 1989).
The eastern pipistrelle bat is uncommon throughout West Virginia.

Eastern Red Bat - Lasiurus borealis: About twice the size of the eastern pipistrelle; only seen singly (and seems to hang in place until it dies); fur reddish to yellowish, frosted; white ruff under chin; ears rounded but lacking black margins and it is a uncommon bat in West Virginia.
Little brown bat also know as the littlebrown Myotis. Slightly larger than the eastern pipistrelle; may roost singly, in pairs, or in clusters of a dozen or more bats, likes attics in summer; fur medium to dark brown, glossy highlights; belly fur distinctly lighter than back fur; dark forearms with chocolate brown wing membrane; overall appearance of fur and membranes glossy; fur sometimes covered with condensation. The little brown bat (Myotis lucifugus) is one of the most common of the 13 bat species that occur in West Virginia.
Gray bat (endangered): About twice the size of the eastern pipistrelle; hibernates in very large numbers in only a few, vertical caves; forms looser clusters than Indiana bats but common habit of bats hanging upon other bats produces multiple layers in some clusters; frequently hangs with wings unfolded; fur uniform medium gray but bleaches to reddish by spring and early summer; summer colonies form in caves in river valleys or near lakes; makes large guano mounds in summer caves; highly vulnerable to disturbance during all seasons (arousal during hibernation causes depletion of fat reserves; disturbance of maternity colonies causes panic and may produce mortality of young).
The gray bat is an endangered species.
What is the Gray Bat?
Gray bats are distinguished from other bats by the unicolored fur on their back. In addition, following their molt in July or August, gray bats have dark gray fur which often bleaches to a chestnut brown or russet. They weigh 7-16 grams. The bat's wing membrane connects to its ankle instead of at the toe, where it is connected in other species of Myotis.
With rare exceptions, gray bats live in caves year-round. During the winter gray bats hibernate in deep, vertical caves. In the summer, they roost in caves which are scattered along rivers. These caves are in limestone karst areas of the southeastern United States. They do not use houses or barns.
Females give birth to a single young in late May or early June.
Feeding Habitats
The bats eat a variety of flying aquatic and terrestrial insects present along rivers or lakes.
The gray bat occupies a limited geographic range in limestone karst areas of the southeastern United States. They are mainly found in Alabama, northern Arkansas, Kentucky, Missouri, and Tennessee. A few can be found in northwestern Florida, western Georgia, southeastern Kansas, southern Indiana, southern and southwestern Illinois, northeastern Oklahoma, northeastern Mississippi, western Virginia, West Virginia but only a few individuals gray bat have been reported, and possibly western North Carolina.
Why Is the Gray Bat Endangered?
(1) Human Disturbance
Gray bats are endangered largely because of their habit of living in very large numbers in only a few caves. As a result, they are extremely vulnerable to disturbance. Arousing bats while they are hibernating can cause them to use up a lot of energy, which lowers their energy reserves. If a bat runs out of reserves, it may leave the cave too soon and die. In June and July, when flightless young are present, human disturbance can lead to mortality as frightened females drop their young in the panic to flee from the intruder.
(2) Habitat Loss or Degradation
Many important caves were flooded and submerged by reservoirs. Other caves are in danger of natural flooding. Even if the bats escape the flood, they have difficulty finding a new cave that is suitable.
(3) Cave Commercialization and Improper Gating
The commercialization of caves drives bats away. Any gating on the cave that prevents access or alters the air flow, temperature, humidity, and amount of light is harmful.
What Is Being Done to Prevent Extinction of the Gray Bat?
(1) Listing The gray bat was added to the U.S. List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife and Plants on April 28, 1976.
(2) Recovery Plan
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has developed a recovery plan that describes actions needed to help the bat survive.
(3) Habitat Protection
A variety of government and private conservation agencies are all working to preserve gray bats and their caves.

The big brown bat (Eptesicus fuscus) is widely disturbed, and is the most abundant, commonly seen bat in North America. The big brown bat ranges from upper South America through the United States and into Canada. Big brown bats are even found in the Caribbean Islands. The mammal's ears and wings are always black, but the fur color varies geographically, with the stomach area always being paler. Females are larger than the males. The bats can be recognized in flight because they fly in straight lines at a height of 20-30 feet. Big brown bats mate in the fall and sperm is stored inside the female's body over the winter. After a 2 month gestation period, young are born in mid-summer. The newborns are naked and immobile, but mature quickly. Eyes and ears open within hours of birth, and juveniles can began foraging 3-4 weeks after birth. In Eastern North America, twins are common, but in other parts of their range only a single baby is born. Big brown bats begin hunting shortly after sundown and spend about 90 minutes a night foraging. On an average night, a big brown bat will consume 50-100% of its body mass in insects. The bats play an important part in keeping insects in some urban areas under control, eating at a rate of 5-20 insects a minute. Big brown bats dependency on insects made the use of DDT, as an insecticide, highly detrimental to them. Insects that had been affected by DDT were consumed by the bats, creating a build up of the chemical in the bats body. While big brown bats eat a wide variety of insects, they prefer to eat beetles. An adult brown bat will weigh 14-35 grams. Prior to hibernation up to 30% of the bats body weight is fat reserves. While big brown bats tend to forage separately, they do roost together. Roosting sites include dark buildings, such as attics, barns or bridges and trees. Big brown bats can be found hibernating in places such as buildings, caves, mines and houses. Colonies of up to 300 females have been recorded. The females will move roosting sites if they are disturbed. The bats use facial glands that secrete a musky odor to mark their roost and hibernation sites. The bats do not like hot temperatures and will move if it becomes warmer than 95 F. Cold temperatures seemed to be tolerated more easily with bats surviving subfreezing body temperatures. Some big brown bats have been known to live up to 19 years in the wild. The big brown bat (Eptesicus fuscus) likely to enter homes and is one of the most common of the 13 bat species that occur in West Virginia
Silver-haired bats (Lasionycteris noctivagan) are among the most common bats in forested areas of America, most closely associated with coniferous or mixed coniferous and deciduous forest types, especially in areas of Old Growth. They form maternity colonies almost exclusively in tree cavities or small hollows. And like many forest-roosting bats, silver-haired bats will switch roosts throughout the maternity season. Because silver-haired bats are dependent upon roosts in Old Growth areas, managing forests for diverse age structure and maintaining forested corridors are important to these bats. It is estimated that these bats require snag densities of at least 21 per hectare and often forest management practices have fallen far short of this figure. Unlike many bat species, silver-haired bats also appear to hibernate mainly in forested areas, though they may be making long migrations from their summer forest to a winter forest site. Typical hibernation roosts for this species include small tree hollows, beneath exfoliating bark, in wood piles, and in cliff faces. Occasionally silver-haired bats will hibernate in cave entrances, especially in northern regions of their range. Like big brown bats, the silver-haired bats have been documented to feed on many insects perceived as pest species to humans and/or agriculture and forestry. Even though they are highly dependent upon Old Growth forest areas for roosts, silver-haired bats feed predominantly in disturbed areas, sometimes at tree-top level, but often in small clearings and along roadways or water courses. Though their diets vary widely, these bats feed chiefly on small, soft-bodied insects. Silver-haired bats have been known to take flies, midges, leafhoppers, moths, mosquitoes, beetles, crane flies, lacewings, caddisflies, ants, crickets, and occasional spiders.
Hoary Bat - Lasiurus cinereus
Hoary bats are one of America's largest and most handsome bats. With their long, dense, white-tipped fur, they have a frosted, or hoary, appearance. Humans rarely get the chance to see these magnificent bats; they are not attracted to houses or other human structures, and they stay well-hidden in foliage throughout the day. They typically roost 10-15 feet up in trees along forest borders. In the summer, hoary bats don't emerge to feed until after dark, but during migration, they may be seen soon after sundown. They sometimes make round trips of up to 24 miles on the first foraging flight of the night, then make several shorter trips, returning to the day roost about an hour before sunrise. Between late summer and early fall, they start their long journey south, migrating to subtropical and possibly even tropical areas to spend the winter. Traveling in waves, they are often found in the company of birds, who also migrate in groups. For the rest of the year, however, hoary bats remain solitary. They are among the most widespread of all bats, found throughout most of Canada and the United States and south into Central and South America. The hoary bat is Hawaii's only native land mammal. Stray individuals have been found from Iceland to Orkney Island as well as in Bermuda and the Dominican Republic.
The northern bat or northern Myotis (Myotis septentrionalis)
( Reprinted: This publication was written or produced by the Northern Research Station and is in the public domain. )
Title: Robinia pseudoacacia (black locust) as day-roosts of male Myotis septentrionalis (northern Bats) on the Fernow Experimental Forest, West Virginia
Author: Ford, W. Mark; Owen, Sheldon F.; Edwards, John W.; Rodrigue, Jane L.
Year: 2006
Publication: Northeastern Naturalist 13(1):15-24
Abstract: During the summer of 2003, we captured and radiotagged ten male Myotis septentrionalis (northern bats) on the Fernow Experimental Forest (FEF) in the Allegheny Mountains of West Virginia to investigate day-roost selection. Of 16 roosts that were located, 13 were in Robinia pseudoacacia (black locusts), five in snags and eight in live trees. The other three roosts occurred in a Sassafras albidum (sassafras) snag and two live Acer saccharum (sugar maples). All live trees used as roosts were medium to large, canopy-dominant trees with considerable amounts of exfoliating bark and numerous broken limbs and cavities. Snags used as roosts were smaller than trees and other snags in surrounding stands, whereas live trees used as roosts were larger than other trees and snags in surrounding stands. Similar to previous research on female northern bats in the Allegheny Mountains, we observed a strong preference for both live and snag black locust as roosts over other available species. The high abundance of black locust as an important component on the FEF has been a relatively recent development dating to the early 1900s. Use of live canopy-dominant black locust with characteristics of mature forest trees lends support that older forests with decadent conditions provide important day-roost habitat, whereas use of both canopy dominant live trees and long-lasting black locust snags may support the ecological concept of roosting "areas" for northern bats.
Rafinesque's Big-eared Bat (Plecotus rafinesquii)
General Description:This bat is 3.51-4.25in (8.9-10.8cm) in size. It is brown with white-tipped fur on its belly. Wings and interfemoral membrane are naked. The ears are large, 1.25in (3.2cm) long, extending to middle of back when laid back. Two large glandular lumps occur on the nose. When disturbed these bats unfold their large ears; when the bats are resting, ears are coiled against the side of the head rather like a ram's horns; this reduces the ear's surface area, minimizing water loss. They roost singly, and they hibernate. The ability to hover like a butterfly enables them to pluck insects from foliage.
General Habitat:: Found in the southeast ranging from southern Virginia west through West Virginia, Kentucky, southern Illinois, part of Arkansas, southeastern Oklahoma and eastern Texas. This species is found in nearly every forest type that occurs within its range, although densest concentrations to date may be in the swamps of North Carolina. Little is known of the hibernation of this bat. They can be found throughout the winter in northern parts of the range, but in Louisiana, only 20% of all bats encountered during the period December to May were in torpor. Copulation apparently takes place in autumn and winter, but the timing of fertilization, implantation, and the period of gestation are unknown.
The young are born in late May and early June; parturition is earlier in southern portions of the range. Young become volant in about three weeks, and by about one month of age, the weight of the young is approximately that of adults. Adult females greatly outnumber adult males in summer nursery colonies. Aggregations of males apparently form at alternate locations. Roost sites have been most frequently located in the twilight areas of unoccupied buildings, but natural roosts include caves and trees. Colonies consist of several to a hundred; northern colonies may be larger than colonies in more southerly areas. This bat forages after dusk and returns to the roost before dawn, avoiding the twilight hours. This species forages about the foliage of swampland trees, and establishes a night roost in hollow black gum trees. In this area, the bat forages predominantly on moths

Evening Bat (Family Vespertilionidae: Nycticeius humeralis)
Feeding habits:
The evening bat emerges early in the evening and will often join groups of eastern pipistrelles to feed. It is insectivorous and forages near forest edges and open water (Caire et al., 1989).
Wintering habits:
This bat mates in the fall and gives birth in early spring. This means that it probably hibernates. Most migrating bats mate in early spring, whereas hibernating bats mate in fall and undergo delayed fertilization during hibernation.
The evening bat mates in the fall and gives birth in early June. It generally has two offspring. Late in the spring, females form nursery groups to help care for their young (Caire et al., 1984).
Physical traits:
The evening bats ears, face, and flight membrane are black. The hair covering their back is chestnut brown, they are lighter on the belly. Young bats are darker than adults and appear sooty in color. The adult forearm is approximately 35mm (Caire et al., 1989).
Best time of day and place to see it: The evening bat is generally a tree dweller, but uses old buildings or sometimes caves for nurseries. Foraging is during early evening along forest edges or open water. Its flight pattern is slow and steady (Caire et al., 1989).
Sometimes the evening bat is called "common bats


I know I'm cute, I feed on a wide variety of foods, including insects, fruit, pollen, nectar, fish, frogs, small mammals and even blood, range in size from weighing less than a dime to having wingspans of over 6 feet. Worldwide seed dispersal and pollination activities by bats are vital to rain forest and wild crops survival. Bat have contributed to medical advances. Unfortunately, many local populations of bats have been destroyed and many species are now endangered.

The largest bat living in the United States is the western mastiff bat (Eumops perotis), which weighs approximately 2 ounces and has a wing span of nearly 2 feet.

Bats most distinguishing feature is that their forelimbs are developed as wings, making them the only group of mammals in the world capable of flight though other mammals, such as West Virginia northern flying squirrels, can glide for limited distances but are not capable of true flight.

Bats are grouped into two suborders, Megachiroptera (megabats) and Microchiroptera (microbats/echolocating bats). Microbats differ in that they lack the claw at the second toe of the forelimb, eat insects, blood, small mammals, and fish, and use echolocation for navigation and finding prey. Echolocation is the emittance of high pitched sounds that bounce off of objects and produce echoes, allowing the bats to judge the distance and size of objects in their path. Megabats, which are generally larger in size, eat fruit, nectar, or pollen.

Long tongues assist megabats that feed on nectar, while special "nose leaves" (flaps and folds of skin) assist microbats that echolocate with their nose. Bats that echolocate also often have huge ears compared to the rest of the body.

Though most bats are insectivorous, they are a major predator of night-flying insects, including pests that cost farmers billions of dollars, many bats - frugivores and nectarivores - are important pollinators. Species in approximately 1/3 of bat genera visit flowers and eat nectar and pollen. Most nectar-feeding bats are fruit bats or flying foxes (Family: Pteropodidae), or leaf-nosed bats (Family: Phyllostomidae).

Fruit and nectar-eating bats are important to some plants in the New World tropics, including the southwest United States. The lesser long-nosed bat (Leptonycteris yerbabuenae) and Mexican long-tongued bat (Choeronycteris mexicana) pollinate plants in Central America, Mexico, and the American southwest, including Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas. Plants pollinated by these bats include agave (Agave spp.), saguaro (Carnegiea gigantea), and organpipe cactus (Stenocereus thurberi) in Arizona and cardon (Pachycereus pringlei) in Sonora, Mexico. Both of these bat species are federally protected as endangered in the United States.

Many of the worlds most economically wild valuable crop plants, are now found to be totally dependent on fruit and nectar-eating bats. Not just for pollination, but for spreading their seeds by eating the resulting fruits.

Rabies can be confirmed only in a laboratory. However, any bat that is active by day, is found in a place where bats are not usually seen (for example, in a room in your home or on the lawn), or is unable to fly, is far more likely than others to be rabid. Such bats are often the most easily approached. Therefore, avoid handling them Less then 1% of bats carry rabies. If you are bitten by a bat -- or if infectious material (such as saliva) from a bat gets into your eyes, nose, mouth, or a wound -- wash the affected area thoroughly and get medical advice immediately.

Bats play key roles in ecosystems around the globe, from rain forests to deserts, especially by eating insects, including agricultural pests. The best protection we can offer these unique mammals is to learn more about their habits and recognize the value of living safely with them.

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Sometimes the West Virginia milk snake confused for a northern copperhead and other species are often mistaken for copperheads.

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Note:Endangered Species are animals and plants that are in danger of becoming extinct.
Threatened species are animals and plants that are likely to become endangered in the foreseeable future. Identifying, protecting, and restoring, endangered and threatened species is the primary objective of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's endangered species program.
Endangered Bats of West Virginia: Indiana Myotis, Virginia Big-Eared Bat, Gray Bat.

Where Can I Learn More About Bats?
Contact your state or local wildlife conservation agency or Bat Conservation International:

To learn more about endangered bats and the Endangered Species Act, contact the US Fish and Wildlife Service:

U S Fish and Wildlife Service
Division of Endangered Species
4401 N. Fairfax Drive, Room 452
Arlington, Virginia 22203

The Center for Disease Control, USFWS, and Bat Conservation International have cooperatively developed a public health guide: Bats and Rabies

General references:
(1) USFWS - U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, (NPS) USDA Forest Service : Photos (Evening Bat, Rafinesque Big-eared Bat, The northern bat or northern Myotis, Hoary Bat, Silver-haired bats, Eastern small footed bat, Red Bat Eastern, Eastern Pipistrelle Bat, Little brown bat also know as the Littlebrown Myotis, Big brown bat, Virginia Big-eared Bat, Indiana bats.),
Photo by Adam Mann, Environmental Solutions and Innovations, Gray Bat
(2) NBII (National Biological Information Infrastructure
(3) Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
(4) U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Home Page
(5) National Park Service (NPS)
(6) U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE).

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