2 edition of Broadcast seeding success in eight pinyon-juniper stands after wildfire found in the catalog.
Broadcast seeding success in eight pinyon-juniper stands after wildfire
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Ogden, UT
Written in English
|Series||Research note INT -- 334|
|Contributions||Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||4 p. ;|
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Impact: Musk thistle seeds are reported to live about 10 years in the soil. After 14 years of spot-treatment with picloram herbicide musk thistle populations have been reduced on average 74%. The best sites have been reduced by 91% and the poorest by only 48%. This long-term project has cost about $ per acre each year. SER World Conference Program: Created Overview | By Date Dispersal, legacy effects, and deer directly and indirectly affect restoration outcomes after clearing and burning seedling recruitments and soil organic carbon sequestration as measures of ecological restoration success Landscape change.
In the River of No Return Wilderness in central Idaho, boreal owls use mixed conifer stands (39%), spruce-fir stands (25%), Rocky Mountain Douglas-fir (18%), and quaking aspen stands (18%) for breeding territories. Mexican spotted owls in the San Mateo Mountains of New Mexico showed a preference for greater density of large Rocky Mountain. Larch as a fire-seeding species and being moderately fire-tolerant in adulthood probably either came in after severe wildfires 70 years ago and/or survived them. A specimen of the highly fire-intolerant western hemlock is at the far left margin of photograph (note drooping terminal branches with new needles).
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Broadcast seeding success in eight pinyon-juniper stands after wildfire. Ogden, UT.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, .
Filed under: Streambank planting A Soil Bioengineering Guide For Streambank And Lakeshore Stabilization (San Dimas, CA: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture Forest Service, Technology and Development Program, ), by Ellen Eubanks and Dexter Meadows (page images at.
Wildfire has played an important role in structuring pinyon-juniper woodlands, with different fire regimes historically present in the three pinyon-juniper woodland types described in Chapter 2. Fires are described in terms of their severity, which is determined by the fire’s effect on vegetation, and is usually defined in terms of survival.
pinyon-juniper vegetation types; the consumption of fuel by the fire seems to be the same whether the fire carries well or whether only the immediate ignition area burns. For this reason, the success rating falls into three simple categories: (1) after theCited by: After wildfires in in the sagebrush (Artemisia spp.) and pinyon-juniper (Pinus spp.J̳uniperus spp.) zones of west-central Utah, the USDI-BLM attempted to reduce soil.
Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah), ed.: Research Paper INT, also ed. by Intermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah) (partial serial archives) Help with reading books -- Report a bad link -- Suggest a new listing. Post-wildfire seeding in western US forests Int. Wildland Fire Beyers JL () Post-fire seeding for erosion control: effectiveness and impacts on native plant communities.
Twenty-one areas in pinyon (Pinus monophylla)-juniper (Juniperus osteosperma) woodlands burned by wildfire from approximately 1 to 60 years prior to sampling and adjacent unburned mature woodland stands were studied in Nevada and California to determine successional patterns and individual species responses to burning and to changing plant communities.
interest in formulating sound, science-based management strategies for pinyon-juniper woodlands (Gottfried and SeversonMonsen and StevensRomme et al. As public concern over wildfire danger increases, development of ecological approaches will be particularly important for pinyon-juniper lands in the wildland-urban Size: 1MB.
Eight years after a severe August wildfire in a lodgepole pine forest near Fort Collins, Colorado, mule deer used the burned area more than adjacent, unburned lodgepole pine stands from September to June (P=), apparently because of abundant cover provided by snags and abundant seeded grasses in the burned area.
Succession in pinyon-juniper woodlands following wildfire in the Great Basin Susan Koniak Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Ogden, Utah Follow this and additional works at: by: This banner text can have markup.
web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Malcolm P. North, Jens T. Stevens, David F. Greene, Michelle Coppoletta, Eric E. Knapp, Andrew Latimer, Christina M. Restaino, Ryan Tompkins, Kevin R.
Welch, Robert A. ers who deal with wildfire and use prescribed fire to accomplish ecosystem management objectives. This Book’s Objective_____ The objective of this volume in the Rainbow series is to provide an overview of the state-of-the-art under-standing of the effects of fire on soils and water in wildland ecosystems.
It is meant to be an informationFile Size: 11MB. 3 Proceedings: Wildland Shrub and Arid Land Restoration Symposium Las Vegas, NV, OctoberCompilers: Bruce A. Roundy, Professor, Department of Botany and Range Science, Brigham Young University, Provo, UT. Formerly at School of Renewable Natural Resources, University of Arizona, Tucson.
Jeanne C. Chambers, Jeffrey L. Beck, Steven B. Campbell, John Carlson, Thomas J. Christiansen, Karen J. Clause, Jonathan B. Dinkins, Douglas W. Havlina, Kevin E. The publication of this third edition of Roy Morgan’s book Soil Erosion and Conservation is thus very timely and reflects the wider concerns regarding the issue.
Fig. Big Spring Number Eight sampler. (Roose ), depending on the cover. During the three-month period from seeding to harvest, the cover is likely to vary from 9 to.
Oust controls downy brome and Japanese brome very well. Oust should be applied from to oz/A plus % v/v of a non-ionic surfactant in fall or in spring either premergence or postemergence.
Oust has excellent activity on large downy brome and. Seeding after wildfire in western forests has been controversial, partly from using non-native plants (or exotic genetics); it often is unclear if seeding is needed or interferes with natural recovery; and it can be expensive and prone to failure (Peppin et al., ).
Using native seed can reduce some of this concern, but better understanding Cited by: Issuu is a digital publishing platform that makes it simple to publish magazines, catalogs, newspapers, books, and more online.
Easily share your. by shade-tolerant species. After a high intensity wildfire in mature white and red pine stands in Quetico Provincial Park, red pine seedlings were present in low numbers but white pine seedlings were rare (Lynham and Curran ).
Management Considerations—Traditionally white and red pine stands were clear-cut (MayallFile Size: 8MB.F. Robert Gartner Papers Container List. UA ; Series Box Folder Description Date(s) 1.
Activities: 1: 1: Little International trips: 1. Activities.Date Title Author Station of Origin; records matched your query. Ecophysiology of seedling establishment in contrasting spruce-fir forests of southern Appalachian and R.