Skip to Main Content
Forest management and the diversity of wood-inhabiting fungiAuthor(s): Daniel L. Lindner Czederpiltz; Glen R. Stanosz; Harold H. Burdsall
Source: McIlvainea. Vol. 14, no. 1 (1999): pages 34-45.
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
PDF: Download Publication (121 KB)
DescriptionSince the summer of 1996, a project has been underway at the University of Wisconsin-Madison,Dept. of Plant Pathology, to determine how different forest management regimes can affect the diversity of fungi found in northern hardwood forests. This report is an introduction to this project's goals, objectives and methods. A particular group of fungi, the wood-inhabiting polyporoid and corticioid fungi (commonly known as the polypores and the crust fungi), was chosen for this project. To date, fruiting bodies have been sampled for two years in forest stands in northern Wisconsin and the adjacent upper peninsula of Michigan. Data analysis has begun in earnest only within the last year, so future reports will address the specific results of these investigations.
- We recommend that you also print this page and attach it to the printout of the article, to retain the full citation information.
- This article was written and prepared by U.S. Government employees on official time, and is therefore in the public domain.
CitationCzederpiltz, Daniel L. Lindner; Stanosz, Glen R.; Burdsall, Harold H. 1999. Forest management and the diversity of wood-inhabiting fungi. McIlvainea. Vol. 14, no. 1 (1999): pages 34-45.
KeywordsDiversity, sampling, sample plot technique, forest management, fungi, wood, species diversity, polyporoid fungi, corticioid fungi, fruiting bodies
- Wood inhabiting fungi in Alaska : their diversity, roles, and uses
- Deuteromycetes and selected ascomycetes that occur on or in wood: an indexed bibliography
- Associations among arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi and seedlings are predicted to change with tree successional status
XML: View XML