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Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood standAuthor(s): Charles E. McGee; Ralph M. Hooper
Source: Research Note SE-RN-227. Asheville, NC: USDA-Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station. 4p.
Publication Series: Research Note (RN)
Station: Southeastern Forest Experiment Station
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DescriptionTen years after a Southern Appalachian hardwood stand was clearcut, numbers of stems of desirable species appear adequate to restock the area. Yellow-poplar will dominate on the better sites. Some problems are anticipated from grapevines, black locust thickets, and red maple clumps.
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CitationMcGee, Charles E.; Hooper, Ralph M. 1975. Regeneration trends 10 years after clearcutting of an Appalachian hardwood stand. Research Note SE-RN-227. Asheville, NC: USDA-Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station. 4p.
- Species composition of developing Central Appalachian hardwood stands following clearcutting
- Development of a Southern Appalachian Hardwood Stand After Clearcutting
- Weight, volume, and physical properties of major hardwood species in the Southern Appalachian mountains
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