APA 6th Edition Zadravec, M., Koren, T., Lauš, B., Burić, I. i Horvatić, B. (2019). Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest. Šumarski list, 143 (3-4), 145-154. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4
MLA 8th Edition Zadravec, Mladen, et al. "Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest." Šumarski list, vol. 143, br. 3-4, 2019, str. 145-154. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4. Citirano 28.01.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition Zadravec, Mladen, Toni Koren, Boris Lauš, Ivona Burić i Barbara Horvatić. "Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest." Šumarski list 143, br. 3-4 (2019): 145-154. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4
Harvard Zadravec, M., et al. (2019). 'Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest', Šumarski list, 143(3-4), str. 145-154. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4
Vancouver Zadravec M, Koren T, Lauš B, Burić I, Horvatić B. Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest. Šumarski list [Internet]. 2019 [pristupljeno 28.01.2021.];143(3-4):145-154. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4
IEEE M. Zadravec, T. Koren, B. Lauš, I. Burić i B. Horvatić, "Preliminary data on the beetle (Coleoptera) fauna of Turopoljski Lug forest", Šumarski list, vol.143, br. 3-4, str. 145-154, 2019. [Online]. https://doi.org/10.31298/sl.143.3-4.4
Sažetak Wetlands provide many important ecosystem services, e.g. serving as natural retention areas to prevent flooding and they can be recreational areas for the general public. They also represent vital habitats for many animal species and many are protected nature areas. In spite of this, the fauna of many wetlands in Croatia is still mostly unknown, especially when it comes to beetles. Not knowing the fauna of a particular habitat hinders management efforts. One such location is Turopoljski Lug forest, south-east from the capital Zagreb. The fieldwork was done from March till September 2017, utilising four methods: sweep netting, baited traps on tree trunks, light trapping with UV light traps at night, and collecting by hand. Additionally, several records from earlier visits are included. The total number of currently known species for the forest is raised from 51 to 133. A total of nine species are near threatened (NT), seven of which are saproxylic. Three species listed in Annexes II and IV of the Habitats Directive occur in the area, of which only Cerambyx cerdo had been recorded. Additionally, a neglected literature record of a fourth, Phryganophilus ruficollis, has been discovered. Current management practices for the forest should be re-evaluated and modified if necessary. Future research targeting specific beetle groups should yield further increases in the number of species known for the area, while a targeted mapping of the distribution of species listed on the Annexes should yield much-needed conservation information.