Graf, D.L. and Cummings, K.S. 2011. The MUSSEL Project Database: MUSSELp. Available at: www.mussel-project.net. (Accessed: 5 August 2015).
Haag, W.R. and Rypel, A.L. 2011. Growth and longevity in freshwater mussels: evolutionary and conservation implications. Biological Reviews 86(1): 225-247.
Haag, W.R. and Warren, M.L. 1999. Mantle displays of freshwater mussels elicit attacks from fish. Freshwater Biology 42: 35-40.
Haag, W.R., Warren, M.L. and Shillingsford, M. 1999. Host fishes and host attracting behavior of Lampsilis altilis and Villosa vibex (Bivalvia: Unionidae). American Midland Naturalist 141: 149–157.
Hanley, R.W. 1983. Observations on Lampsilis altilis (Conrad ) and L. perovalis (Conrad) from the Mobile River system. American Malacological Bulletin 1(94).
IUCN. 2012. IUCN Red List of Threatened Species (ver. 2012.1). Available at: http://www.iucnredlist.org. (Accessed: 19 June 2012).
Johnson, P. D., Aubin, C.St. and Ahlstedt, S.A. 2005. Freshwater Mussel Survey Results for the Cherokee and Chattahoochee Districts of the United States Forest Service in Tennessee and Georgia, Daphne, Alabama. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Tennessee and Georgia, Daphne, Alabama.
Jones, R.L., Slack, W.T. and Hartfield, P.D. 2005. The freshwater mussels (Mollusca: Bivalvia: Unionidae) of Mississippi. Southeastern Naturalist 4(1): 77-92.
Mirarchi, R.E., Bailey, M.A., Garner, J.T., Haggerty, T.M., Best, T.L., Mettee, M.F. and O'Neil, P. 2004. Alabama Wildlife. Volume Four: Conservation and Management Recommendations for Imperiled Wildlife. University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
NatureServe. 2009. NatureServe Explorer: An online encyclopedia of life [web application]. Version 7.1. Internet
Ortmann, A.E. 1924. The naiad fauna of Duck River in Tennessee. The American Midland Naturalist 9: 18-62.
Roe, K.J. and Hartfield, P.D. 2005. Hamiota, a new genus of freshwater mussel (Bivalvia: Unionidae) from the Gulf of Mexico drainages of the southeastern United States. The Nautilus 119(1): 1-10.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS). 1993. Endangered status for eight freshwater mussels and threatened status for three freshwater mussels in the Mobil River drainage - Final rule. Federal Register, 58 (60). USFWS.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS). 2000. Recovery Plan for Mobile River Basin Aquatic Ecosystem. USFWS, Southeast Region, Atlanta, GA.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS). 2003. Endangered and Threatened Widlife and plants; proposed designation of critical habitat for three threatened mussels and eight endangered mussels in the Mobile River basin; proposed rule. Federal Register, 68 (58). USFWS.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS). 2004. Designation of critical habitat for three threatened mussels and eight endangered mussels in the Mobile River Basin; final rule. Federal Register 69(126): 40084-40171.
van der Schalie, H. 1938. The niades (fresh-water mussels) of the Cahaba River in northern Alabama. University of Michigan Museum of Zoology Occasional Papers 392(1-29).
van der Schalie, H. 1981. Mollusks in the Alabama River drainage: past and present. Sterkiana 71: 24-40.
Williams, J.D. and Hughes, M.H. 1998. Freshwater mussels of selected reaches of the main channel rivers in the Coosa drainage of Georgia. U.S. Geological report to U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Mobile District, Alabama.
Williams, J.D., Bogan, A.E. and Garner, J.T. 2008. Freshwater Mussels of Alabama and the Mobile Basin in Georgia, Mississippi and Tennessee. University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
Williams, J.D., Warren, M.L.Jr., Cummings, K.S., Harris, J.L. and Neves, R.J. in press. Conservation status of freshwater mussels of North America and Mexico.
|Citation:||Cummings, K. & Cordeiro, J. 2012. Hamiota altilis. The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species 2012: e.T11250A502085.Downloaded on 21 February 2018.|
|Feedback:||If you see any errors or have any questions or suggestions on what is shown on this page, please provide us with feedback so that we can correct or extend the information provided|