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Harvesting forest residues for bioenergy influences amphibian and herbaceous plant community assemblages in northern hardwood forestsAuthor(s): Deahn M. Donner; Christine A. Ribic; Matthew St. Pierre; Daniel Eklund
Source: In: 26th annual landscape ecology symposium. Sustainability in dynamic landscapes; 2011 April 3-7; Portland, Oregon. U.S. International Association for Landscape Ecology: 152. Abstract.
Publication Series: Other
Station: Northern Research Station
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Effect of Woody Biomass Removal on Forest Biodiversity and Nutrient Cycling
DescriptionThe most readily available source of woody biomass is through whole-tree harvesting that removes what has been traditionally left as slash [i.e., fine woody debris (FWD)]. While FWD has the potential to be used as energy feedstock, a critical element of managing for biodiversity is maintaining woody debris on the forest floor.
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CitationDonner, Deahn M.; Ribic, Christine A.; St. Pierre, Matthew; Eklund, Daniel. 2011. Harvesting forest residues for bioenergy influences amphibian and herbaceous plant community assemblages in northern hardwood forests. In: 26th annual landscape ecology symposium. Sustainability in dynamic landscapes; 2011 April 3-7; Portland, Oregon. U.S. International Association for Landscape Ecology: 152. Abstract.
- Impacts of harvesting forest residues for bioenergy on herptofauna and herbaceous plant community assemblages in northern hardwood forests
- Estimating the quadratic mean diameters of fine woody debris in forests of the United States
- Short-term impact of post-fire salvage logging on regeneration, hazardous fuel accumulation, and understorey development in ponderosa pine forest of the Black Hills, SD, USA
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