3 edition of Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests found in the catalog.
Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests
Hudson G. Reynolds
by Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Fort Collins, Colo
Written in English
|Statement||Hudson G. Reynolds.|
|Series||Research note RM -- 138.|
|Contributions||Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||4 p. :|
Populus tremuloides is a deciduous tree native to cooler areas of North America, one of several species referred to by the common name is commonly called quaking aspen, trembling aspen, American aspen, mountain or golden aspen, trembling poplar, white poplar, and popple, as well as others. The trees have tall trunks, up to 25 meters (82 feet) tall, with smooth pale bark, scarred with. Aspen ecosystems (upland Populus-dominated forests) support diverse species assemblages in many parts of the northern hemisphere, yet are imperiled by common stressors. Extended drought, fire suppression, human development, and chronic herbivory serve to limit the sustainability of this keystone species. Here we assess conditions at a renowned quaking aspen (Populus tremuloides) grove.
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aspen/birch forests of the north. An important part of maintaining high deer populations is providing the proper mix of food and cover, or "habitat." By learning about the basic habitat needs of deer, and through active habitat management, you can enhance your woodland for deer. The white-tailed deer has been in Minnesota for several thousand. An aspen grove starts as off shoots from the roots of a mother tree, which arrived at the site by seed. This means that the aspen grove, which is made up of many “trees”, may be a single plant and the “trees” are growths from the root system. A stand of aspen is really one large organism where the central plant is underground.
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Recommended Citation. Reynolds, Hudson G. Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests. USDA Forest Service Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station Research Note RMCited by: Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests.
Fort Collins, Colo.: Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, (OCoLC) Topics: Browse plants, Deer, Deer habitat \u26 ecology, Ecology, animal, Elk Cervus, Grazing \u26 pasture cattle, Populus tremuloides forest types, Vegetation types Author: Hudson G.
Reynolds. Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests Hudson G. Reynolds Follow this and additional works at: Part of the Forest Sciences Commons Recommended Citation Reynolds, Hudson G.
Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests. Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests / By Hudson G. Reynolds and Colo.) Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins Abstract.
Deer live in a variety of biomes, ranging from tundra to the tropical often associated with forests, many deer are ecotone species that live in transitional areas between forests and thickets (for cover) and prairie and savanna (open space).
The majority of large deer species inhabit temperate mixed deciduous forest, mountain mixed coniferous forest, tropical seasonal/dry. Aspen regeneration and recruitment increased with winter precipitation, elevation and higher abundance of overstory aspen. Binned fecal count densities of elk, mule deer, and cattle showed strong inverse correlations with aspen height (elk: r 2 = ; deer: r 2 = ; cattle: r 2 = ) and aspen recruitment (elk: r 2 = ; deer: r 2 = ).
southwestern coniferous forests. Dept. Agric., For. Serv., Res. Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests. In Fennoscandian boreal forests, aspen.
Reynolds HG () Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service Research Note RM, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, CO Google Scholar. Influence of cattle stocking rate on the structural profile of deer hiding cover Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Wildlife Management 51(3) January with 24 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
The optimal aspen height model included mule deer and cattle fecal counts, stand type and sampling year as fixed effects (r 2 = ) ().Suckering density was best accounted for by elevation, with no other fixed effect included in the optimal model (r 2 =p aspen browse percent included elk fecal counts, stand type, and sampling year (r 2 =p.
RM-RN Deer and elk use of a ponderosa pine forest in Arizona before and after timber harvest. RM-RN Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests.
RM-RN Incidence of sperm in emerging female mountain pine beetles: Dendroctonus ponderosae Hopkins (Coleoptera: Scolytidae). This is a limited draw unit and it has more than it's fair share of large trophy bull elk. We offer guided hunts for these licenses in the La Garita Wilderness.
We pack in about eight miles to a comfortable camp in some of the best hunting in Colorado. Success is almost one hundred percent for trophy 5 and 6 point and up bull elk.
Colorado Parks and Wildlife is a nationally recognized leader in conservation, outdoor recreation and wildlife management. The agency manages 42 state parks, all of Colorado's wildlife, more than state wildlife areas and a host of recreational programs.
CPW issues hunting and fishing licenses, conducts research to improve wildlife management activities, protects high priority wildlife. Aspen. See also what's at Wikipedia, your library, or elsewhere.
Broader term: Poplar; Narrower terms: Aspen as feed; European aspen; Populus tremuloides; Filed under: Aspen Quaking aspen: a study in applied forest pathology / (Washington: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, ), by E. Meinecke (page images at HathiTrust) Mortality of aspen on the Gros Ventre elk winter range / (Ogden, Utah.
Aspen is an early successional species that is within many different forest forests are most often found in northern Lower Michigan and the Upper Peninsula and are dominated by trembling (quaking) aspen and big-toothed aspen, both of which are shade-intolerant, fast growing, and trees associated with the aspen community include white birch, balsam fir, pin cherry.
Mule Deer and Aspen Mule deer are an important species to the state of Idaho. Every year people enjoy mule deer through hunting them or watching them afield. Each y mule deer hunters enter the field to hunt this iconic western species.
Unfortunately, mule deer are experiencing a population decline across the western United States, and Idaho is no exception to this.
This article is a part of the NASA DEVELOP’s Spring Article Session. For more articles like these, click here This study used remote sensing and distribution modeling techniques to map aspen cover in a remote mountain range in Southeast Wyoming to support elk and mule deer. Reynolds, Hudson G.
Aspen grove use by deer, elk, and cattle in southwestern coniferous forests. Vol. Vol. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, US Department of Agriculture, On public land, GMU 12 is better early. Areas for good hunting are GMU 23 in Hay Flats, Miller Creek southwest of Meeker and the Jensen and Oak Creek state Wildlife Areas.
– GMU 24 is a popular and heavily hunted early elk area, but deer can be found on private land along the White River and in the Sleepy Cat and Sand Peak areas. This same part of the state also has the largest mule deer population in the United States. Within the Middle Park area are the Colorado Division of Wildlife’s Game Management Units (GMU) 18, 27, 28, 37, and where hunting is permitted.
All of these GMUs have good numbers of deer and elk.The world’s largest and possibly oldest living organism is Pando, a Quaking Aspen clone in Utah. Karen Mock, Professor of Molecular Ecology at Utah State University tells host Steve Curwood that precise estimates about the age of Pando are not currently possible, but it may be many thousands of years old.
But according to Paul Rogers of the Western Aspen Alliance, over grazing from deer and.The aspen forest, in general, has a higher carrying capacity for deer than other forest types.
When aspen is a prima-ry component of the forest, deer densities are known to range as high as 30 or more animals per square mile. If you’re like me, you thought this was because deer just love to browse on young aspen twigs.