by Huxley College of Environmental Studies, Western Washington University in Bellingham, WA .
Written in English
|Series||Internship report, Internship report (Huxley College of Environmental Studies)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||25 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||25|
all Northwest Forest Plan (NWFP) survey and manage species, designing and imple-menting strategic surveys (including ield surveys and other information-gathering processes), and analyzing that information for use in the NWFP annual species review and adaptive-management processes. The framework outlines a series of steps that. Strategic survey framework for the Northwest Forest Plan survey and manage program 34 p. (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: R Molina; Pacific Northwest Research Station (Portland, Or.). Scientists are combining satellite remote sensing and ground survey data to better understand the impacts of climate change and other disturbances on the health of Pacific Northwest forests and the ecosystem services they provide.. Pacific Northwest forests are sensitive to temperature and drought stress and face increased vulnerability to insect pests, diseases, and fires in a changing climate. employees of the Pacific Northwest Forest Experiment Station (the original name of the current Pacific Northwest Research Station). This was the first of many periodic forest surveys conducted nationwide by the USDA Forest Service. Many publications and maps were produced from the Washington and Oregon s survey data. Forest cover.
Title. Survey protocols for Survey & manage Category A & C lichens in the Northwest Forest Plan area. Title Variants: Alternative: survey protocols for Category A & C lichens Alternative: Survey protocols for Category A & C lichens Alternative: Survey protocols for Survey and manage Category A & C lichens in the Northwest Forest Plan area. Forest survey report (Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.)) (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, Series, National government publication: Document Type: Journal / Magazine / Newspaper: All Authors / Contributors: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.) ISSN: On an annual basis, ODF cooperatively surveys the forest land base with the USFS. Beginning in , observers from each agency climb into small aircraft like ODF’s twin engine Partenavia Observer (Fig. 3) or a Cessna and conduct a data collection process called ‘sketch-mapping’. With an observer on each side of the plane, damage to the. of vegetation classification and survey and case studies, will be progressively included in cross-referenced appendices. The reader is introduced to the key elements of a rapid vegetation field survey proforma and then to a tutorial on the use of the VegClass packages itself. Recently published case studies of actual field surveys are included to.
to Identify/Verify Survey and Manage Specimens Collected While Conducting Surveys, Janu ). This will be a new requirement for those Forests outside the Northwest Forest Plan area. Additional specific information on how to package, identify, and provide paperwork for these species will be provided individually to these Forests. Forest resources in Washington and Oregon were surveyed in the early s by employees of the Pacific Northwest Experimental Station (the original name of the current Pacific Northwest Research Station). This was the first of many periodic forest surveys conducted nationwide by the USDA Forest Service. Forest Health Protection surveys our forests to detect insect and disease outbreaks, provides assistance to land managers to manage pests and develops tools for detection and management. Find information about forest insects and diseases in the Pacific Northwest Region here. Featured: Douglas-fir Tussock Moth, a native defoliator. These Survey and Manage species are assigned to one of six categories based upon the relative rarity of the species, the practicality to conduct pre-disturbance surveys, and the understanding of association with late-successional or old growth forests. Three basic criteria must be met for species to be included in the standards and guidelines.