1 edition of Influence of chaining pinyon-juniper on watershed values in Utah found in the catalog.
Influence of chaining pinyon-juniper on watershed values in Utah
Gerald F. Gifford
|Statement||prepared by Gerald F. Gifford|
|Contributions||United States. Bureau of Land Management, Utah Agricultural Experiment Station|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings) :|
Archeological Clearance Investigation: An Archeological Survey of the Three Mile Creek Pinyon-Juniper Chaining Project. Evan I. DeBloois. (tDAR id: ) This . UWRI refers to Utah Watershed Restoration Initiative. Habitat Council, External Conservation Permit, and Blue Ribbon Council (BRFAC) are Utah Division of Wildlife Resources sponsored programs. If you are unsure of which program your proposal fits, and/or would like to be considered for any and all appropriate sources of funding, select WRI.
The Southern Utah Wilderness Alliance and the Wild Utah Project are critical of the BLM’s plan to remove the trees by chaining or using a mastication machine that uproots and mulches trees. Utah Pinyon-Juniper Forests. Important for wood fiber, though spruce is worth considerably more than fir; wildlife habitat, recreation, and watershed values also important. An organism that serves as a source of food for other organisms in a food chain. Consumer. An organism that feeds on other organisms in a food chain.
Abstract: Nongame wildlife responses to chaining of pinyon-juniper (Pinus edulis-Juniperus osteosper-ma) woodland were studied in in the Piceance Basin, Colorado. Vegetation and small-mammal populations were sampled on a mature pinyon-juniper woodland (control) and areas chained 1, 8, and 15 years previously. In semiarid pinyon-juniper environments, the principal mech- anisms of redistribution of water, sediments, nutrients, and cont- aminants are runoff and erosion. To study the phenomena underlying these mechanisms, we established six m’ plots, in intercanopy zones, for .
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Influence of chaining pinyon-juniper on watershed values in Utah: project report / Title Variants: Alternative: Effects of pinyon-juniper conversion on watershed values in Utah Alternative: Influence of chaining pinyon juniper By. Gifford, Gerald F. Williams, Gerald, Author: George B.
Coltharp, Gerald F. Gifford, Gerald Williams. Get this from a library. Influence of chaining pinyon-juniper on watershed values in Utah: project report.
[Gerald F Gifford; Gerald Williams; George B Coltharp; Utah Agricultural Experiment Station,; United States. Bureau of Land Management,;]. Books to Borrow. Top American Libraries Canadian Libraries Universal Library Community Texts Project Gutenberg Biodiversity Heritage Library Children's Library.
Open Library. Featured movies All video latest This Just In Prelinger Archives Democracy Now. Occupy Wall Street TV NSA Clip : Full text of "Influence of chaining pinyon-juniper on watershed values in Utah: project report" See other formats. “Pinyon juniper is a weed and the feed underneath that type of a canopy is about zero— we are excited when there is a chaining to bring in grasses,” says Mark Wintch, president of the Utah.
Watershed values and conditions associated with pinyon-juniper communities. Pinyon-Juniper Chaining and Seeding for Big Game in Central Utah Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Range Management 42(2) March with 19 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
The objectives of this research were to 1) determine if anchor chaining in postfire pinyon-juniper woodlands diminishes soil−water repellency, and 2) determine meaningful relationships between.
^Pristine pinyon-juniper woodland on the North Egan Mountains, proposed to be chained and masticated in a massive treatment by BLM to increase grazing land.
^A pinyon-juniper woodland "treatment" on Spruce Mountain, north of Ely, Nevada, where BLM masticated whole trees into pulp with machines, and cut others down, leaving the woody debris.
Abstract: heds_Area represents the watershed areas throughout Utah. Watershed Areas. This data set is intended to be used as a tool for water-resource management and planning activities, particularly for site-specific and localized studies requiring a.
Since the yearthe Utah Watershed Restoration Initiative state of Utah has done projects on at leastacres of Sage-grouse habitat (Figure 6). A large percentage of these projects involve conifer removal.
Utilizing the information gleaned from these efforts (best available science), experts in the state of Utah are. This year SUWA ran a TV commercial of bulldozer chaining in the Hamlin Valley on the Utah-Nevada border, and warned of impending BLM pinyon-juniper destruction in.
Abstract. Abstract-Pinyon-juniper watersheds are important seasonal transition areas for grazing and wildlife habitat. Tree control to improve habitat and hydrologic responses have been questioned because low precipitation, high evapotranspiration, and coarse surface soils of many sites suggest that runoff, erosion, and subsurface water yield should be minimal anyway.
1. Introduction. Removing or reducing tree cover to benefit livestock or game species has been a common forest management practice for decades (Aro,Yahner,Redmond et al.,Bergman et al., ).The scale and intensity of tree removal practices is expected to increase as technology advances and land managers are tasked with meeting multiple objectives, including fire.
Pinyon Ips beetles increase in numbers during droughts and attack already struggling pinyon pines. Photo by USDA Forest Service. Fire. Wildfire has played an important role in structuring pinyon-juniper woodlands, with different fire regimes historically present in the three pinyon-juniper woodland types described in Chapter 2.
The influence of anchor-chaining on watershed health in a juniper-pinyon woodland in central Utah. In: Monsen, Stephen B.; Stevens, Richard, compilers.
Proceedings: ecology and management of pinyon-juniper communities within the Interior West: Sustaining and restoring a diverse ecosystem; September ; Provo, UT. Abstract. During and a water quality study was conducted in San Juan County, southeastern Utah.
Inbaseline water quality data was collected from study locations which had been chained to remove pinyon-juniper vegetation six years earlier. Total pinyon-juniper reduction was an estimated 2 km 2, with 65% attributable to management (1 km 2) and another 35% to wildfire ( km 2; see Fig.
1c). Only % of areas supporting ≥ 1% cover (−% by ownership; Fig. 2) were reduced by management and wildfire imately 87% of reductions occurred in the three Great Basin states of Utah ( km. Describe the value of any features being protected by reducing the risk of fire.
Values may include; communities at risk, permanent infrastructure, municipal watersheds, campgrounds, critical wildlife habitat, etc.
Include the size of the area where fuels are being reduced and the distance from the feature(s) at risk. Watershed Values and Conditions Associated with Pinyon-Juniper Communities Bruce A. Roundy Jason L. Vernon Abstract-Pinyon-juniper watersheds are important seasonal transition areas for grazing and wildlife habitat.
Tree control to improve habitat and hydrologic responses have been questioned. Ronald Lanner in his book “The Pinyon Pine: A Natural and Cultural History” estimates that between and three million acres of pinyon-juniper forests were converted to grazing lands while between and the Forest Service and BLM cut over a third of a million of acres in Utah .During and a water quality study was conducted in San Juan County, southeastern Utah.
Inbaseline water quality data was collected from study locations which had been chained to remove pinyon-juniper vegetation six years earlier. The area had been chained under two different techniques: (1) doubled chained, with debris-left-in-place and (2) chained, with debris windrowed.A ‐ha pinyon‐juniper watershed in north‐central Arizona was sprayed with a herbicide mixture to kill all overstory vegetation.
After 8 years of postherbicide evaluation, the dead trees were removed. The herbicide treatment induced an increase in annual streamflow of about %.