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Muir, Patricia - Department of Botany and Plant Pathology, Oregon State University
-Non-parametric habitat models with automatic interactions -819 Journal of Vegetation Science 17: 819-830, 2006
CONCLUSIONS A few lessons learned from fuel-reduction projects in the Lower Thompson Creek Valley
PATTERNS OF GRASSLAND, SHRUBLAND, AND WOODLAND VEGETATION ABUNDANCE IN RELATION TO LANDSCAPE-SCALE ENVIRONMENTAL AND
AN ABSTRACT OF THE THESIS OF Olivia Duren for the degree of Master of Science in Botany and Plant Pathology presented on May 15, 2009.
Responses of Chaparral and Oak Woodland Plant Communities to Fuel-Reduction Thinning in Southwestern Oregon
Fire Science Brief Issue 87 January 2010 Page 1 www.firescience.gov Rarely studied until now, the non-coniferous ecosystems of southwestern Oregon encompass a
SCALE 1:1 500 000 Albers Equal Area Projection
Germination of native grasses The fall burn consumed all the litter and left bare soil in which seeded
PLANT SPECIES LIST Plant species list for all known species within the geographical extent defined by the GIS
Representative Oregon white oak age and sapling (sap) height distributions (left column) paired with size distributions (right column) for oaks and other tree species in the same stands in southwest Oregon. Tree age structures are based on
This presentation was given to the Native Plant Society, Siskiyou Chapter, Southern Oregon University, 21 Oct. 2010.
INTRODUCTION Recent wildland fires on Medford District, Bureau of Land Management (BLM) offer an opportunity to compare
IntroductionIntroduction The Ashland BLM Field Office has actively pursued fuel reduction since 1996. Treatment
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