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Title: Restoring fire-adapted ecosystems: proceedings of the 2005 national silviculture workshop
Author: Powers, Robert F. tech. editor.
Source: Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-203, Albany, CA: Pacific Southwest Research Station, Forest Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture. 306 p
- Keynote address: the role of silviculture in restoring fire-adapted ecosystems
Agee, James K.
- Forest changes since Euro-American settlement and ecosystem restoration in the Lake Tahoe Basin, USA
Taylor, Alan H.
- Silviculture and forest management under a rapidly changing climate
Skinner, Carl N.
- Fuels planning: science synthesis and integration
White, Rachel; McCaffrey, Sarah
- Stewardship and fireshed assessment: a process for designing a landscape fuel treatment strategy.
Bahro, Bernhard; Barber, Klaus H.; Sherlock, Joseph W.; Yasuda, Donald A.
- Integrating stand density management with fuel reduction
Sherlock, Joseph W.
- Reintroducing fire to the oak forests of Pennsylvania: response of striped maple
Brose, Patrick H.; Miller, Gary W.; Gottschalk, Kurt W.
- Reintroducing fire in regenerated dry forests following stand-replacing wildfire.
Peterson, David W.; Hessburg, Paul F.; Salter, Brion; James, Kevin M.; Dahlgreen, Matthew C.; Barnes, John A.
- Restoring fire-adapted forested ecosystemsresearch in longleaf pine on the Kisatchie National Forest.
Haywood, James D.
- Silviculture for the 21st century--objective and subjective standards to guide successful practice
Guldin, James M.; Graham, Russell T.
- Free selection: a silvicultural option
Graham, Russell T.; Jain, Theresa B.; Sandquist, Jonathan
- Landscape silviculture for late-successional reserve management
Hummel, S; Barbour, R.J.
- SDI-Flex: a new technique of allocating growing stock for developing treatment prescriptions in uneven-aged forest stands
Shepperd, Wayne D.
- Gap-based silviculture in a sierran mixed-conifer forest: effects of gap size on early survival and 7-year seedling growth
York, Robert A.; Battles, John J.; Heald, Robert C.
- Effects of alternative treatments on canopy fuel characteristics in five conifer stands
Scott, Joe H.; Reinhardt, Elizabeth D.
- The relation between tree burn severity and forest structure in the Rocky Mountains
Jain, Theresa B.; Graham, Russell T.
- Fire performance in traditional silvicultural and fire and fire surrogate treatments in Sierran mixed-conifer forests: a brief summary
Moghaddas, Jason J.; Stephens, Scott L.
- Delayed conifer tree mortality following fire in California
Hood, Sharon M.; Smith, Sheri L.; Cluck, Daniel R.
- Effects of fuel reduction treatments on breeding birds in a Southern Appalachian upland hardwood forest
Tomcho, Aimee L.; Greenberg, Cathryn H.; Lanham, J. Drew; Waldrop, Thomas A.; Tomcho, Joseph; Simon, Dean
- Riparian and upland vegetation on the Kings River Experimental Watershed, Sierra Nevada, California
Dolanc, Christopher R.; Hunsaker, Carolyn T.
- Prescribed burning ineffective for improving turkey habitat on a recently regenerated mesic site in southern Appalachian Mountains
McNab, W. Henry; Oprean, Ted M. III; Berg, Erik C.
- Putting out fire with gasoline: pitfalls in the silvicultural treatment of canopy fuels
Keyes, Christopher R.; Varner, J. Morgan
- Thinning and underburning effects on ground fuels in Jeffrey pine
Walker, R.F.; Fecko, R.M.; Frederick, W.B.; Murphy, J.D.; Johnson, D.W.; Miller, W.W.
- Thinning and underburning effects on productivity and mensurational characteristics of Jeffrey Pine
Fecko, R.M.; Walker, R.F.; Frederick, W.B.; Miller, W.W.; Johnson, D.W.
- Effect of burn residue proximity on growth of 5 planted mixed-conifer species after 6 years
York, Robert A.; Heald, Robert C.
- Soil responses to the fire and fire surrogate study in the Sierra Nevada
Moghaddas, Emily E.Y.; Stephens, Scott L.
- The effect of mechanical fuel reduction treatments in the wildland-urban interface on the amount and distribution of bark beetle-caused tree mortality
Fettig, Christopher J.; McMillin, Joel D.; Anhold, John A.; Hamud, Shakeeb M.; Borys, Robert R.; Seybold, Steven J.
Description: Many federal forests are at risk to catastrophic wild fire owing to past management practices and policies. Mangers of these forests face the immense challenge of making their forests resilient to wild fire, and the problem is complicated by the specter of climate change that may affect wild fire frequency and intensity. Some of the Nation’s leading scientists and practitioner present approaches in tackling the problem.
Keywords: wild fire, fuel management, thinning, climate change, fire history, resilience
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Powers, Robert F., tech. editor. 2007. Restoring fire-adapted ecosystems: proceedings of the 2005 national silviculture workshop. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-203, Albany, CA: Pacific Southwest Research Station, Forest Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture. 306 p
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