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Coordinates: 34°21′00″N 91°06′00″W / 34.35°N 91.1°W / 34.35; -91.1 The White River National Wildlife Refuge is a 160,000 acres (650 km2) wildlife refuge located in Desha, Monroe, Phillips, and Arkansas counties in the U.S. state of Arkansas. The refuge is managed by the United States Fish and Wildlife Service. White River National Wildlife Refuge was created in 1935. The refuge is 3 to 10 miles (4.8 to 16 km) wide and encompassing 90 miles (140 km) of the lower 100 miles (160 km) of the White River. It also includes 3 miles (4.8 km) of the Arkansas Post Canal which is part of the Army Corps of Engineers' McClellan-Kerr Navigation System on the Arkansas River. The refuge has the largest concentration of wintering mallard ducks in the Mississippi Flyway. It also has large concentrations of snow and Canada geese. The refuge is home to a population of black bears and four active bald eagle nests. It is believed by some to host one of the last populations of the Ivory-billed Woodpecker, a bird variously considered extinct or nearly so. The refuge lies with the Mississippi lowland forests ecoregion. Within the refuge, the Sugarberry Natural Area includes a 973 acres (394 ha) old-growth bottomland hardwood forest of varied composition. The area contains four forest types: American Sweetgum, Nuttall's Oak, Willow Oak; Sugarberry, American Elm, Green Ash; American Sycamore, Pecan, American Elm; and Baldcypress.[1] The refuge has 356 natural and man-made lakes which make up 4,000 acres (16 km2) of the refuge. There are 154,000 acres (620 km2) of forestland, 900 acres (3.6 km2) of agricultural land, and 1,000 acres (4.0 km2) of grassland. The refuge is classified as a Wetland of International Importance. References ^ Mary Byrd Davis (23 January 2008). "Old Growth in the East: A Survey. Arkansas". http://www.primalnature.org/ogeast/ak.pdf.  External links White River National Wildlife Refuge official site This article related to a protected area in Arkansas is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e v · d · eProtected Areas of Arkansas Federal National Parks: Hot Springs National Park National Historic Sites: Fort Smith • Little Rock Central High School National Forests: Ouachita • Ozark-St. Francis National Memorials: Arkansas Post National Memorial National Wildlife Refuges: Bald Knob • Big Lake • Cache River • Felsenthal • Holla Bend • Logan Cave • Overflow • Pond Creek • Wapanocca • White River Other Protected Areas: Buffalo National River • Pea Ridge National Military Park State State Parks: Arkansas Museum of Natural Resources  • Arkansas Post Museum  • Bull Shoals-White River State Park  • Cane Creek State Park  • Conway Cemetery Historic State Park  • Cossatot River State Park-Natural Area  • Crater of Diamonds State Park  • Crowley's Ridge State Park  • Daisy State Park  • DeGray Lake Resort State Park  • Delta Heritage Trail State Park  • Devil's Den State Park  • Hampson Museum State Park  • Herman Davis State Park  • Historic Washington State Park  • Hobbs State Park-Conservation Area  • Jacksonport State Park  • Jenkins' Ferry State Park  • Lake Catherine State Park  • Lake Charles State Park  • Lake Chicot State Park  • Lake Dardanelle State Park  • Lake Fort Smith State Park  • Lake Frierson State Park  • Lake Ouachita State Park  • Lake Poinsett State Park  • Logoly State Park  • Louisiana Purchase State Park  • Lower White River Museum State Park  • Mammoth Spring State Park  • Marks' Mills State Park  • Millwood State Park  • Moro Bay State Park  • Mount Magazine State Park  • Mount Nebo State Park  • Old Davidsonville State Park  • Ozark Folk Center State Park  • Parkin Archeological State Park  • Petit Jean State Park  • Pinnacle Mountain State Park  • Plantation Agriculture Museum  • Poison Spring State Park  • Powhatan Courthouse State Park  • Prairie Grove Battlefield State Park  • Queen Wilhelmina State Park  • South Arkansas Arboretum  • Toltec Mounds Archeological State Park  • Village Creek State Park  • White Oak Lake State Park  • Withrow Springs State Park  • Woolly Hollow State Park State Forests: Poison Springs State Forest