Skip to Main Content
Second-growth yield, stand, and volume tables for the western white pine typeAuthor(s): Irvine T. Haig
Source: Tech. Bull. No. 323. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture. 67 p.
Publication Series: Technical Bulletin
Station: Rocky Mountain Research Station
PDF: Download Publication (2.54 MB)
DescriptionThe western white pine type is the most important forest unit over large areas of rough uplands in northern Idaho and adjacent portions of eastern Washington and western Montana. It occupies throughout this region the cooler, moister sites between elevations of 2,000 and 5,500 feet, reaching its best development in northern Idaho between the international boundary and the Lochsa River (10). The type is distinguished by its luxuriant growth and great complexity and characterized by the presence of western white pine (Pinus montícola D. Don) in association with a large number of other species, principally western red cedar (Thuja vlicata D. Don), western hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla (Raf.) Sarg.), lowland white fir (Abies grandis Lindl.), western larch (Larix occidentalis Nutt.), and Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga taxifolia (Lam.) Britt.).
- 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.
CitationHaig, Irvine T. 1932. Second-growth yield, stand, and volume tables for the western white pine type. Tech. Bull. No. 323. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture. 67 p.
Keywordssecond-growth yield, western white pine type, Pinus montícola
- Soil alkalinity on recent burns
- Bedrock type significantly affects individual tree mortality for various conifers in the inland Northwest, U.S.A
- Uneven-aged silviculture in cedar-hemlock-grand fir ecosystems of the northern Rocky Mountains
XML: View XML