Western jumping mice, Zapus princeps, were live-trapped during the summer of 1975 in an aspen forest in the Front Range of the Colorado Rocky Mountains. Home range sizes were calculated using the exclusive boundary strip method, and it was discovered that males had larger home ranges (298–3315 m2, x̄ = 1743 m2) than females (680–1275 m2, x̄ = 1041 m2). Mean range length was 96.5 m for males and 78.5 m for females. Spatial relationships showed that females tended to be more territorial than males, based on the females' higher percentage of exclusive home ranges, greater distance between centers of activity, and more uniform spacing.
Stinson, Nathaniel Jr.
"Home range of the western jumping mouse, Zapus princeps, in the Colorado Rocky Mountains,"
Great Basin Naturalist: Vol. 37
, Article 9.
Available at: http://scholarsarchive.byu.edu/gbn/vol37/iss1/9