1 edition of Small mammal populations after a wildfire in northeast Minnesota found in the catalog.
Small mammal populations after a wildfire in northeast Minnesota
by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station in St. Paul, Minn
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 8
|Statement||Richard R. Buech ... [et al.]|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research paper NC ; 151, USDA Forest Service research paper NC -- 151|
|Contributions||Buech, Richard R, North Central Forest Experiment Station (Saint Paul, Minn.), United States. Forest Service|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||8 p. ;|
prescribed fire on stand dynamics, wildlife habitat structure, and small mammal populations. Stand structure and development were documented and treatment differences analyzed. The effects of annual prescribed fire on small mammal abundance and habitat characteristics were compared across treatments at 3 intervals, pre-burn, post-. effects of a forest fire in a northern coniferous forest on small mammal diversity. Some have studied small mammal reaction to the blow down in the BWCA (Pauli et al ). Other studies examine small mammal diversity in general such as Kirkland and Findley’s () comparison of a Pennsylvanian forest to a forest in New Mexico.
Small mammal species diversity changes from microhabitat to microhabitat (Syder and Best). Other factors such as time and natural disturbances contribute to population abundance and diversity (Snyder and Best ). Zwolak and Foresman () studied the immediate effects of a forest fire in a northern coniferous forest on small mammal : Zara John. Australia's mammal populations are disappearing faster than anywhere else in the world, and there's reason to believe that the decline coincided with the collapse of Martu fire regimes.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Small mammal populations after a wildfire in northeast Minnesota. [Saint Paul, Minn.]: North Central Forest Experiment. Buech, R.
R., K. Siderits, R. Radtke, H. Sheldon, and D. Elsing. Small mammal populations after a wildfire in northeast Minnesota. By R.R. Buech, K. Siderits, R.E. Radtke, et al., Published on 01/01/ Journal/Book Title/Conference. USDA Forest Service Research Paper, North Central Forest Cited by: 8.
This list of mammals of Minnesota includes all the mammals native to Minnesota. It also shows their status in the wild.
There are 77 mammal species found in the state. The following tags are used to highlight each species' conservation status as assessed by the International Union for Conservation of Nature; those on the left are used here, those in the second column in some other articles.
• Determine differences in small mammal population sizes and densities between burned and unburned sites. • Determine differences in species assemblages of small mammal communities between burned and unburned sites. • Evaluate movements of small mammal populations overtime after a wildfire.
Research Article Small Mammal Responses to Thinning and Wildfire in Ponderosa Pine–Dominated Forests of the Southwestern United States SARAH J. CONVERSE,1,2 Department of Fishery and Wildlife Biology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, COUSA GARY C. WHITE, Department of Fishery and Wildlife Biology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, COUSA.
pine forests on small mammals could provide insight into the process of forest succession. We present preliminary results from a study in which we address questions concerning the effects of wildfire severity on the small mammal community and populations of deer mice and gray-collared chipmunks in northern Arizona ponderosa pine forests.
far fewer studies on how wildfires affect the fauna. For five years after a wildfire inwe live-trapped small mammals in three burn types: unburned, moderate-severity and high-severity. A primary objective of this study was to document the response of the small mammal community to.
small mammals to changes in the forest ecosystem can help us understand the various aspects of succession, such as small mammal responses to habitat changes (Krefting and Ahlgren ).
The Blue Fire region offers a natural experiment in small mammal ecology and succession, such as small mammal community structure in response to forest fires. trapping is a standard tool in the study of small mammal populations.
Although the importance of accounting for imperfect and varying detection probability in the study of animal popu-lations has long been recognized (e.g., Nichols, ; Otis et al., ), Cited by: After a major wildfire affecting >1, ha of boreal forest in Sweden inwe took the rare opportunity to study the short-term response ( and ) of small mammal community.
response of many small mammal species is increased numbers, largely due to the surge in growth of her baceous and seed-producing plants. Much of the research on the effects of fire on small mammals was initiated because of the high small mam mal populations following timber harvests and the re sulting impacts on Size: 1MB.
Effects of a stand-replacing fire on small-mammal communities in montane forest. Small mammal populations after a wildfire in Northeast- Following wild fire in northeastern Minnesota small. SMALL MAMMAL POPULATIONS IN RIPARIAN ZONES OF DIFFERENT-AGED CONIFEROUS FORESTS R.
ANTHONY, E. FORSMAN, G. GREEN, G. WITMER, AND S. NELSON ABSTRACT—Small mammals were trapped in riparian zones in young, mature, and old-growth coniferous forests during spring and summer of We investigated the effects of an extensive wildfire (≈ 6, ha) in September on populations of 2 arboreal-scansorial small mammals—the gracile mouse opossum, Gracilinanus agilis, and the long-tailed climbing mouse, Rhipidomys macrurus—in 4 savanna woodland patches (1 burned, 3 unburned) of the highly threatened Brazilian by: Fire is an important ecological factor in semidesert grass-shrub community dynamics, but there is a lack of designed field experiments documenting effects on vegetation and small mammals.
We document effects of June prescribed fire on vegetation and small mammals on 20, ha study areas in the Northern Chihuahuan Desert of Southern New Mexico, USA one month and one year by: 8.
Vegetation quantification. Forest stand-level characteristics have a greater influence on small mammal community composition than microhabitat characteristics in Sierra Nevada montane forests (Coppeto et al. ).Therefore, we estimated overstory canopy cover (%), oak tree canopy cover (%), and shrub cover (%) at the stand level for each trapping area, using a digital vegetation map with Cited by: Population dynamics of wolves in north-central Minnesota (Wildlife monographs) [Fuller, T.
K] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Population dynamics of wolves in north-central Minnesota (Wildlife monographs)Author: T. K Fuller.
Stan’s Notes: This deer is the most common large mammal in Minnesota and has the most widespread range. Originally not found throughout the state, its range expanded dramatically in the mid- to late s due to logging and overhunting of native elk and caribou.
Now found in /5(17). The Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR) is making a number of modifications to the popular Hocking Hills State Park trails system to better accommodate social distancing. Lake Erie Walleye Will Provide Fabulous Fishing.
As anglers look forward to the Memorial Day weekend, world-class fishing continues to exceed. SMALL MAMMAL RESPONSE TO FOOD, FIRE, HERBICIDE AND PREDATION IN LONGLEAF PINE ECOSYSTEM By Binab Karmacharya December Chair: Madan K.
Oli Major: Wildlife Ecology and Conservation Little is known about demographic parameters of the southern flying squirrel (Glaucomys volans) or factors influencing those parameters. We conducted a capture. We examined changes in small mammal habitat and densities of four small mammal species, including deer mice (Peromyscus maniculatus), gray-collared chipmunks (Tamias cinereicollis), golden-mantled ground squirrels (Spermophilus lateralis), and Mexican woodrats (Neotoma mexicana), 2–3 years after thinning and prescribed fire treatments in ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) forests of Cited by: small mammal communities, population responses are not consistent among species or locations.
In a review of 21 studies investigating the impact of clearcuts on small mammal populations, Kirkland () identified a general pattern of initial increase in small mammal abundance and diversity following a clearcut, although there was substantial.