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Is the footprint of longleaf pine in the Southeastern United States still shrinking?Author(s): Christopher M. Oswalt; Christopher W. Woodall; Horace W. Brooks
Source: In Proceedings of the 17th biennial southern silvicultural research conference. e–Gen. Tech. Rep. SRS–203. Asheville, NC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station. 2 p.
Publication Series: Proceedings - Paper (PR-P)
Station: Southern Research Station
PDF: View PDF (164.92 KB)
DescriptionLongleaf pine (Pinus palustris Mill.) was once one of the most ecologically important tree species in the southern United States. Longleaf pine and the accompanying longleaf forest ecosystems covered vast swaths of the South. Longleaf forests covered an estimated 92 million acres at their peak distribution and represented one of the most extensive forest ecosystems in America. Only a fraction of longleaf pine ecosystems remain today.
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CitationOswalt, Christopher M.; Woodall, Christopher W.; Brooks, Horace W. 2015. Is the footprint of longleaf pine in the Southeastern United States still shrinking?. In Proceedings of the 17th biennial southern silvicultural research conference. e–Gen. Tech. Rep. SRS–203. Asheville, NC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station. 2 p.
- History and current condition of longleaf pine in the Southern United States
- Restoring longleaf pine forest ecosystems in the southern United States
- Longleaf pine can catch up
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