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Reconsidering the conservation of monterey pineAuthor(s): Constance I. Millar
Source: Fremontia 26(3):13-17
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
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DescriptionMonterey pine (Pinus radiata) is a well known and much loved rare endemic of California and Raja California. Over the past two million years, its distribution has fluctuated regularly in response to climate change, Today, the species is contained in five small disjunct native populations: at Point Año Nuevo, the Monterey Peninsula, and Cambria in central California, and two Mexican islands, Gedros and Guadalupe. Monterey pine has been the focus of increasingly urgent conservation concern (Fremontia, 1997, vol. 25 no. 2), with the populations facing various onslaughts of human cause.
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CitationMillar, Constance I. 1998. Reconsidering the conservation of monterey pine. Fremontia 26(3):13-17
- Contamination of Pinus radiata Seeds in California by Fusarium circinatum
- Genetic variation in resistance to pine pitch canker and western gall rust in Monterey pine (Pinus radiata D. Don): Results from a three-country collaborative field trial
- Comparison of Monterey pine stress in urban and natural forests
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