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Alaska Region (R10) Resources

The results listed below represent the latest additions in educational resources, climate change and carbon tools, videos, and topic-specific briefings for the Forest Service's Alaska Region. You can use the filter to further refine your results or, if you are looking for briefings on a specific subject, you may find it easier to search within the topics section of the site.
Agroforestry is the intentional mixing of trees and shrubs into crop and animal production systems to create environmental, economic, and social benefits. This private land management approach provides opportunities for shared stewardship on agricultural and forested lands, including those adjacent…
For forests, climate change does not just mean fewer trees—instead, it threatens to reduce the biodiversity of species that make ecosystems productive and sustainable. A growing body of research suggests relocating some tree populations may help them adapt to future climates.
Outdoor recreation is the most ubiquitous and popular activity that is supported by America’s public lands, and is an essential way that people interface with America’s natural and cultural heritage (White et al. 2016, Cutler et al. 2017). Federal lands are host to over 938 million recreational…
The pace of climate change may exceed the ability of many species to adapt in place or migrate to suitable habitats, and this raises the possibility of extinction or local extirpation. Assisted migration, human-assisted movement of species in response to climate change, is one management option…
How does a warming climate contribute to yellow-cedar decline? Find out how scientists followed the evidence to determine what was affecting this valuable species.
An introduction to general climate change, global climate models, and using downscaled climate data to simulate changes over western North America.
Observed ecological changes associated with a change in climate include the advance of spring events, species distribution changes, community shifts and asynchrony in species interactions.