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    Author(s): Jessie M. Dodge; Eva K. Strand; Andrew T. HudakBenjamin C. Bright; Darcy H. Hammond; Beth A. Newingham
    Date: 2019
    Source: Fire Ecology. 15: 40.
    Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
    Station: Rocky Mountain Research Station
    PDF: Download Publication  (3.0 MB)

    Description

    Fuel treatments are widely used to alter fuels in forested ecosystems to mitigate wildfire behavior and effects. However, few studies have examined long-term ecological effects of interacting fuel treatments (commercial harvests, pre-commercial thinnings, pile and burning, and prescribed fire) and wildfire. Using annually fitted Landsat satellite-derived Normalized Burn Ratio (NBR) curves and paired pre-fire treated and untreated field sites, we tested changes in the differenced NBR (dNBR) and years since treatment as predictors of biophysical attributes one and nine years after the 2007 Egley Fire Complex in Oregon, USA. We also assessed short- and long-term fuel treatment impacts on field-measured attributes one and nine years post fire.

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    Citation

    Dodge, Jessie M.; Strand, Eva K.; Hudak, Andrew T.; Bright, Benjamin C.; Hammond, Darcy H.; Newingham, Beth A. 2019. Short- and long-term effects of ponderosa pine fuel treatments intersected by the Egley Fire Complex, Oregon, USA. Fire Ecology. 15: 40.

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    Keywords

    burn severity, fuel loadings, fuel treatments, invasive species, seedling regeneration, thinning, tree mortality, understory composition

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https://www.fs.usda.gov/treesearch/pubs/59149