Species/Community Search Updated on October 16, 2020 with 2020-10 data set. Click on a row in the results table to view a county range map. by County, or Statewide County Name like Scientific Name like Common Name like State Rank like Global Rank like Taxonomic Group is Any Amphibian Animal Assemblage Arachnid Beetle Bird Butterfly Caddisfly Crustacean Dragonfly or Damselfly Freshwater Bivalve Freshwater Fish Freshwater or Terrestrial Gastropod Grasshopper or Katydid Hornwort Lichen Liverwort Mammal Mayfly Moss Moth Natural Community Reptile Stonefly True Bug Vascular Plant Protection Status is Any Federally Listed NC Listed NC or Federally Listed NHP Listed Species Exclude introduced populations from results? No Yes option> Taxonomic Group Scientific Name Common Name NC Status Federal Status State Rank Global Rank County County Status Habitat Comment Help Definitions County Reference Map A species/community search provides lists of rare plants and animals, natural communities, and important animal assemblages (e.g., heronries and colonial waterbird nesting sites) known to the North Carolina Natural Heritage Program. By default, records are summarized by county, but you also have the option for simple statewide summaries. For more information or for an explanation of the results of the search, see the "Help" and "Definitions" links above. Partial search terms are acceptable. If you are unsure of the correct spelling, you could enter the beginning letters of either the genus or species in the Scientific Name field. To see distribution maps, click on the scientific or common name of an element in the table of results. The results can be further refined by entering a text string in the "Filter search results" field. Clicking the "Download Results' button will give you the option of saving the results table to a comma-separated-values file. This type of file can be opened with most spreadsheet programs, including Microsoft Excel. If you have any questions or technical issues, contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Use of North Carolina Natural Heritage Program data should not be substituted for actual field surveys, particularly if the project area contains suitable habitat for rare species. If a database search lists no records for a project area, it does not necessarily mean that they are not present. The area may not have been surveyed by biologists, or the data may not have been reported to the Natural Heritage Program. Information obtained from the heritage data search should be cited as follows: North Carolina Natural Heritage Program Online Data Search. [search date]. Department of Natural and Cultural Resources, Division of Land and Water Stewardship, Raleigh, NC. Available at: www.ncnhp.org.