Effects of low severity prescribed burning treatments and a wildfire on soil erosion and deposition in the oak savannas in the Southwestern Borderlands are reported. Measurements in the spring and fall, respectively, characterize soil movements following winter rains and high-intensity summer rainstorms. Annual values are also presented. Relationships between soil erosion and deposition and precipitation amounts, physiographic characteristics, and vegetation were analyzed to determine possible cause-and-effect implications. The information should be useful in developing strategies for re-introducing more natural fire regimes into the oak savannas.