Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizonaa half-century history
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U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station , Ogden, UT
Pinyon pines -- Arizona., Pinyon pines -- Southwestern States., Pinyon pines -- Southwestern States -- Gr
About the Edition
This paper adds to the limited knowledge of stand dynamics in pinyon-juniper woodlands byreporting on the changes in species composition, numbers of trees, arrangements of trees, andtotal height and volume in a stand from late 1938 to early 1991. This information should behelpful in managing pinyon-juniper woodlands to sustain their productivity and maintain theirmultiple-use values. The annual increase of 1.2 trees per acre does not reflect the massiveinvasion of trees suspected by many people.
|Other titles||Dynamics of a pinyon juniper stand in northern Arizona.|
|Statement||Peter F. Ffolliott, Gerald J. Gottfried.|
|Series||Research paper RMRS -- RP-35.|
|Contributions||Gottfried, Gerald J., Rocky Mountain Research Station (Fort Collins, Colo.)|
|The Physical Object|
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Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona a half-century history (SuDoc A RMRS-RP) [Ffolliott, Peter F.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona a half-century history (SuDoc A RMRS-RP)Author: Peter F.
Ffolliott. Get this from a library. Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona: a half-century history. [Peter F Ffolliott; Gerald J Gottfried; Rocky Mountain Research Station (Fort Collins, Colo.)] -- This paper adds to the limited knowledge of stand dynamics in pinyon-juniper woodlands by reporting on the changes in species composition, numbers of trees, arrangements of trees.
Ffolliott PF, Gottfried GJ () Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona: a half-century history. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service Research Paper RMRS-RP, Rocky Mountain Research Station, Fort Collins, CO Google ScholarCited by: 1.
Dynamics for Living, by Charles Fillmore, ed. by Warren Meyer (HTML at ) Dynamics of a Pinyon-Juniper Stand In Northern Arizona: A Half-Century History (Ogden, UT and Fort Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona book, CO: US Dept.
of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station, ), by Peter F. Ffolliott and Gerald J. Gottfried (page images. Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona: a half-century history.
U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service technical report RMRS-RP Rocky Mountain Research Station, Ft.
The book is unique in its coverage of the hows and whys of dynamics (changes) in the major types of vegetation occurring on southwestern mountains and plateaus. The book explains the drivers and processes of change, describes historical changes, and provides conceptual models that diagrammatically illustrate past, present, and potential future Cited by: TY - JOUR.
T1 - Pinyon-juniper stumpage values in northern Arizona. AU - Fox, B. PY - /1/1. Y1 - /1/1. N2 - Standard stumpage rates for commercial pinyon-juniper fuelwood sales on the national forests in Arizona are set by the USDA Forest Service using a residual value approach model, based on average costs and values for all sales by: 1.
Evaluating the Ecological Sustainability of a Pinyon-Juniper Grassland Ecosystem in Northern Arizona Weisz, Triepke, Vandendriesche, Manthei, Youtz, Simon, and Robbie Specific combinations of dominance type, size class, and canopy cover that are characteristic to each PNVT are expressed in terms of vegetation states identi-Cited by: 2.
The San Francisco Volcanic Field lies near the southern edge of the Colorado Plateau in north-central Arizona, and is dominated by an extensive Pinyon-Juniper woodland.
In Arizona, Pinyon Jays are permanent residents of pinyon-juniper woodlands and lower ponderosa pine forests in the northern and central part of the state (Balda and Bateman ), ranging east to Natanes Plateau, west to the Hualapai Indian Reservation, south possibly to Prescott area, and north to Mount Trumbull (Phillips and others ).
Dynamics of a Pinyon-Juniper Stand In Northern Arizona: A Half-Century History (Ogden, UT and Fort Collins, CO: US Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station, ), by Peter F.
Ffolliott and Gerald J. Gottfried (page images at HathiTrust). Arizona—The Arizona study area consisted of 52 sites located in northern Arizona.
Download Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona PDF
These sites were x 10 m and split into m2 plots. Half of the plots were randomly selected for survey and were surveyed annually from to Sites were in pinyon-juniper woodlands at varying elevations, rangingCited by: Find Research Outputs Research Output All content Profiles Research Units Projects Research Output Activities Prizes Filter.
Search as: Concept. Pinyon‐juniper savannas are prevalent in the basins and foothills of central and southern New Mexico and Arizona, where the precipitation pattern is dominated by the summer monsoon. Pinyon‐juniper savannas are relatively rare where precipitation has a stronger winter component, as in the southern Rocky Mountains, northern Colorado Plateau.
Stand-level dynamics of pinyon-juniper woodlands following hazardous fuels reduction treatments in Arizona. Manuscript for publication completed. (ERI # ) b) Huffman, D.W., M.T.
Stoddard, J.E. Crouse, and J.D. Springer.
Description Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona PDF
“Stand-level dynamics of pinyon-juniper woodlands following hazardous fuels reduction treatments in Arizona.”. Pinyon-Juniper Alliance Working to protect the Pinyon-Juniper Forest.
Three thousand acres of native forest, ripped down with bulldozers and planted with invasive grass species. Would you call this “restoration”. Of course not. Yet that’s the lie that the Bureau of Land Management and other government agencies expect us to believe.
While previous reviews on pinyon-juniper communities have been comprehensive on the topics of restoration (Baker and Shinneman, ; Floyd and Romme, ), mortality (Hicke and Zeppel, ; Meddens et al., ), and stand dynamics (Romme et al., ), these syntheses do not have the explicit goal of identifying species-specific patterns in Cited by: 1.
The Great Basin Pinyon-Juniper Woodland ecosystem is restricted to the northern end of the study area, where it ranges from at Four Mile Ranch to feet near French Gap. The ecosystem as mapped in the Galiuros is distinguished by a pinyon pine that is a close-relative of the single-needle pinyon of the Great Basin.
As an experienced science writer and Arizona native, Kate Petersen helps Ecoss and its McAllister program connect and communicate its work with communities on and beyond the Colorado Plateau. Prior to joining Ecoss, Kate was a Jones Lecturer in Creative Writing and a Wallace Stegner Fellow at Stanford University.
She holds a Master of Fine Arts [ ]. The Kaibab Plateau is located in northern Arizona in the United plateau, part of the larger Colorado Plateau, is bordered on the south by the Grand Canyon and reaches an elevation of feet ( m) above sea level.
The plateau is divided between Kaibab National Forest and the "North Rim" portion of Grand Canyon National ary canyons of the Colorado.
Madrean Pinyon-Juniper-Oak Woodland The view SE into the hills above East Whitetail Canyon of the Chiricahua Mountains, feet, 11 June Junipers are the dominant tree, 5 meters tall, with % cover, with associated pinyon (P. discolor; 3 meter tall, % cover) and Arizona oak (3 meters, %).
Arizona Juniper Trees, Juniperus. To visit other tree families in Arizona, select it here: Click to enlarge. The Cypress family, Cupressaceae, contains the genus Juniperus, Juniper. Search all North American native Cypress Family species here.
Or select here to go a specific tree's page. Location: The University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, USA. Time: August(in advance of the Annual ESA Meeting) Email the organizers. Sánchez-Martínez G, Wagner MR () Bark beetle community structure under four ponderosa pine forest stand conditions in northern Arizona.
For Ecol Manag – Google Scholar Savage M () Structural dynamics of a southwestern pine forest under chronic human : John L. Vankat. Influence of history and climate on New Mexico pinyon-juniper woodlands. Pages in E.F. Aldon, and D.W.
Shaw, editors. Managing pinyon-juniper ecosystems for sustainability and social needs; proceedings of the symposium AprilSanta Fe, N.M. U.S. Department of Agriculture, U.S. Forest Service, General Technical Report RM The Ecoss and McAllister collaboration on Community, Culture and the Environment is honored to welcome poet Layli Long Soldier to NAU Febru for a public reading.
Long Soldier is the author of Whereas, a finalist for the National Book Award in She was awarded a National Artist Fellowship from the Native Arts and Cultures Foundation, a Lannan Literary. The pinyon jay (Gymnorhinus cyanocephalus), historically known as the blue crow or Maximilian's jay, is a jay between the North American blue jay and the Eurasian jay in size.
It is the only member of the genus overall proportions are very nutcracker-like and indeed this can be seen as convergent evolution as both birds fill similar ecological : Aves. Effect of herbivory by scale insects, Matsucoccus acalyptus, on soil moisture (A) and temperature (B) in a pinyon-juniper woodland in northern Arizona during Aug.
–Jun. Treatments included trees that were susceptible or resistant to the. Pre-fire treatment effects and understory plant community response on the Rodeo-Chediski Fire, Arizona.
Flagstaff, AZ: Northern Arizona University. 87 p. Thesis. Strom, Barbara A. Pre-fire treatment effects and post-fire forest dynamics on the Rodeo-Chediski burn area, Arizona. Flagstaff, AZ: Northern Arizona University. Thesis.
Production of an Arcmap project detailing impact and extent of pinyon mortality throughout range of pinyon. Completion of and publication of M.S. thesis from Northern Arizona University on arthropod community response to drought and bark beetle perturbations in pinyon-juniper woodlands of Arizona and New Mexico.
Inthe Ecological Restoration Institute (ERI) at Northern Arizona University initiated the collaboration with both the BLM and the Arizona Game and Fish Department.
The underlying interest in the overall project was to reduce the severe wildfire danger posed by the explosive growth of the ponderosa pine trees since Euro-American.Other birds, including northern flickers and Clark's nutcrackers, often join the jays taking advantage of their ability to track down good seed crops.
A few other vertebrates are closely tied to the pinyon-juniper woodland and include the pinyon mouse, bushy-tailed woodrat, and the black-throated gray warbler.Abella, Scott R.
Details Dynamics of a pinyon-juniper stand in northern Arizona PDF
"Tree Thinning and Prescribed Burning Effects on Ground Flora in Arizona Ponderosa Pine Forests: A Review." Journal of the Arizona-Nevada Academy of Science (): pp. Print. Berkes, Fikret, Johan Colding, and Carl Folke.
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