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4 edition of Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine found in the catalog.

Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine

Walter E. Cole

Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine

preliminary evaluation, East Long Creek Demonstration Area, Shoshone National Forest, Wyoming

by Walter E. Cole

  • 259 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Ogden UT .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mountain pine beetle -- Control -- Shoshone National Forest (Wyo.),
  • Lodgepole pine -- Diseases and pests -- Shoshone National Forest (Wyo.)

  • Edition Notes

    StatementWalter E. Cole, Donn B. Cahill, and Gene D. Lessard.
    SeriesResearch note INT -- 333.
    ContributionsCahill, Donn B., Lessard, Gene D., Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination11 p. :
    Number of Pages11
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17831064M
    OCLC/WorldCa11384801

    Infestations of pine and spruce bark beetles have caused widespread mortality in coniferous forests in the Rocky Mountains over the past decade, with ~42 million acres of U.S. forests impacted since , a trend is only likely to intensify with future global climate change. The resulting beetle-killed wood represents a vast, high-density bioenergy resource that requires .   Press release Via Eurekalert: Climate change causing demise of lodgepole pine in western North America. CORVALLIS, Ore. – Lodgepole pine, a hardy tree species that can thrive in cold temperatures and plays a key role in many western ecosystems, is already shrinking in range as a result of climate change – and may almost disappear from most of the Pacific .

    Here we present some characteristics that may influence fire 3 and how bark beetles may influence those factors using examples from a mountain pine beetle outbreak in lodgepole pine forests of north-central Colorado and from a roundheaded pine beetle outbreak, D. adjunctus (Blandford), in south-central New Mexico.   Considering public perceptions in advance of bark beetle outbreaks will help to understand how management strategies in novel systems may be perceived (Q17). It is important for land managers to have access to information that provides insight into how the public evaluates and responds to outbreak policies and actions (Q18).Cited by:

      In interior British Columbia, more than 13 million hectares of lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta var. latifolia) forest have been affected by the mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae) (British Columbia Ministry of Forests and Range , ) (fig. ), and the epidemic of this native pest has spread into neighboring Alberta and could Pages: The report indicated that the mountain pine beetle remains the dominant forest pest in the state, with active infestations on 1 million acres of lodgepole pine. Jahnke said the CSFS is increasing its monitoring and management activities on state .


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Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine by Walter E. Cole Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine: preliminary evaluation, East Long Creek Demonstration Area, Shoshone National Forest, Wyoming. [Walter E Cole; Donn B Cahill; Gene D Lessard; Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah); United States.

Investigating the effectiveness of Mountain Pine Beetle mitigation strategies Article in International Journal of Pest Management 54(2) April with Reads How we measure 'reads'. beetle populations and management strategies, wind, effect of treatment on mountain pine beetle populations.

tr eatment on mountain pine beetle infestation rates. The effect of mountain pine beetle disturbance is to periodically reinfest forests with too many susceptible mature trees, removing this class and moving on.

From the standpoint of our model, it seems quite reasonable that mountain pine beetle and lodgepole pine have co-adapted to maintain a dynamic self-regulation on large enough landscape scales.

The mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae Hopkins) (MPB) has infested and killed millions of hectares of lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta var. latifolia Engelm) forests in British Columbia, Canada, over the past decade.

It is now spreading out of its native range into the Canadian boreal forest, with unknown social, economic and ecological by: The Southern Pine Beetle Literature Cited. S.A.

Alexander Soil and stand characteristics related to southern pine beetle infestations: a progress report for Georgia and North Carolina.

In Proc. Sixth South. For. In Theory and practice of mountain pine beetle management in lodgepole pine forests. A.A. Berryman, G.D. Amman. Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine, Montana: establishment report / by D.R.

Hamel [et al.]. Missoula, MT: The Service, SDM9 A3 no Disturbance in many forms is a natural part of ecosystem dynamics. Fire, periodic drought, flooding, and small-scale animal disturbance result in a mosaic of vegetation types that allows for the coexistence of plant and animal species with diverse habitat needs.

In recent history, however, grassland, shrubland and desert systems have come under increasing pressure due. Klein, W.H. Strategies and Tactics for Reducing Losses in Lodgepole Pine to the Mountain Pine Beetle by Chemical and Mechanical Means. In Proceedings of the Symposium on Theory and Practice of Mountain Pine Beetle Management in Lodgepole Pine Forests, University of Idaho, Moscow, ID, USA, 25–27 April ; pp.

54–Cited by: Large lodgepole pines are more susceptible to mountain pine beetle attack than small trees because phloem must be ≥ mm thick to support good beetle reproduction (Amman & Safranyik, ). As a result, mature stands with high percentages of basal area in trees with phloem thickness > 6 mm are especially susceptible to mountain pine beetle Cited by: D.R.

HamelResults of harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine on the Gallatin National Forest, Montana A.A. Berryman, G.D. Amman, R.W. Stark (Eds.), Theory and Practice of Mountain Pine Beetle Management in Lodgepole Pine Forests: Symposium Proceedings, Washington State University, Pullman Cited by: colonization of the pine forest by mountain pine beetles, resulting in 50% mortality of the pine trees.

Wildfire followed the beetles and has limited the potential for mountain pine beetle population growth in the near future. Until there were no records of mountain pine beetle in Jasper National Park of Canada. Previous studies have also found that whitebark pine is a better host for mountain pine beetle than lodgepole pine.

In Six's study, initial outbreaks occurred in whitebark, not lodgepole, pine stands. Mountain pine beetle larvae matured and emerged in 1 year, regardless if the host tree was whitebark or lodgepole pine.

Harvesting strategies for management of mountain pine beetle infestations in lodgepole pine, Montana: progress report / by D.R.

Hamel and M.D. McGregor. Biological notes on the emergence of mountain pine beetle and associates from lodgepole pine, Gallatin Ranger District, Gallatin National Forest, Montana, / by D.R. Hamel and M.D. This video features CU Boulder Professor Jeff Mitton and his research team, who study the effects of mountain pine beetle infestations on the forest ecology in the Rocky Mountains.

They explain the pine beetle life cycle and how they attack trees. Directory by Colo.) Rocky Mountain Research Station (Fort Collins (); Research accomplishments by Colo.) Rocky Mountain Research Station (Fort Collins (); Black Hills National Forest and Rocky Mountain Research Station Improvement Act: report (to accompany H.R.

) (including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office) by United States (Book). Considering terrestrial lichen forage in the face of mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae) expansion Paper from the Caribou, Grizzly Bear, and Mountain Pine Beetle Ecology Programs.

Apr. 30, Mountain pine beetle management: A book review. Theory and Practice of Mountain Pine Beetle Management in Lodgepole Pine Forests.

Safranyik, L. Year: Catalog ID: Mountain pine beetle infestations in Kitwanga and Hazelton Ranger Districts, Prince Rupert Forest District. - mountain pine beetle disrupts harvesting of species profile.

Loss of tree species - spruce weevil, dutch elm disease • The mountain pine beetle is the most destructive insect of mature pine in western North America the lodgepole pine beetle) SB Life Cycle.

Life Cycle • the spruce beetle usually has a two. Resource Management and Use: RMRS: ID: A Synthesis of the Science on U.S. Forests and Carbon. Due to the recognized expertise and the credibility of our scientists, the Rocky Mountain Research Station was asked by the Ecological Society o.

Lodgepole pine stands harbour a major commercial significance in British Columbia. The lodgepole pine forests not only make up half of the British Columbia Interior annual harvest, but are also highly utilized and acceptable for lumber and pulp production. Unfortunately, mature lodgepole pine stands have been surmounted by outbreaks of mountain pine beetle, which is .Mountain Pine Beetle Ecology Program Request for Expressions of Interest for Research The program has identified 7 topics that it will support and is seeking researchers with ideas and interest, due February 6.This banner text can have markup.

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