Toward more diverse forests: helping trees "get along" in a new organizationAuthor(s): Noreen Parks; Timothy Harrington; Warren Devine
Source: Science Findings 121. Portland, OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. 5 p.
Publication Series: Science Findings
Station: Pacific Northwest Research Station
PDF: View PDF (917.0 KB)
Interactions among plant species and their growth patterns help shape a forest. Various management practices can enhance forest complexity and in return yield benefits that include enhanced growth of desired species, slowing the spread of root disease, and improved wildlife habitat.
Based on science by Timothy B. Harrington, Warren Devine
- You may send email to firstname.lastname@example.org to request a hard copy of this publication.
- (Please specify exactly which publication you are requesting and your mailing address.)
- 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.
CitationParks, Noreen; Harrington, Timothy B.; Devine, Warren. 2010. Toward more diverse forests: helping trees "get along" in a new organization. Science Findings 121. Portland, OR: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station. 5 p.
KeywordsDouglas-fir, tanoak, thinning, competition, black stain root disease, invasive species. Timothy B. Harrington, Warren Devine
- Two-year effects of aminopyralid on an invaded meadow in the Washington Cascades
- A meadow site classification for the Sierra Nevada, California
- Synopsis: the role of prescribed burning in regenerating Quercus macrocarpa and associated woody plants in stringer woodlands in the Black Hills, South Dakota
XML: View XML