3 edition of Habitat management for red tree voles in douglas-fir forests found in the catalog.
Habitat management for red tree voles in douglas-fir forests
Mark H. Huff
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station in Portland, Or
Written in English
|Statement||Mark H. Huff, Richard S. Holthausen and Keith B. Aubry.|
|Series||General technical report PNW -- 302., Biology and management of old-growth forests|
|Contributions||Holthausen, Richard S., Aubry, Keith B., Pacific Northwest Research Station (Portland, Or.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||16 p. :|
|Number of Pages||16|
Spatial Assessment of Habitat Supply and Harvest Values as a Means of Evaluating Conservation Strategies: A Case Study. Habitat management for the red tree voles in Douglas-fir forests USDA Forest Serv. General Tech. Report PNW-GTR 16 p. Supply and Harvest Values as a Means of Evaluating Conservation Strategies: A Case Study. In Author: B. G. Dunsworth, S. M. Northway. The stand is healthy, resilient and provides exceptional habitat for late-seral species like the northern spotted owl, Pacific fisher and red tree vole. In fact, the large Douglas fir at the left hand side of the photograph supports a red tree vole nest. Red tree voles are a Author: Luke Ruediger.
Habitat. Red tree voles are found exclusively in conifer forests or in mixed forests of conifers and hardwoods (Hayes , p. 3). Throughout most of their range, they are principally associated with Douglas-fir for foraging and nesting (Jewett , p. ; Bailey , p. ). M. H. Huff, R. S. Holthausen, and K. B. Aubry. Habitat management for red tree voles in Douglas-fir forests. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report PNW-GTR Pacific Northwest Research Station, Portland, OR. Google ScholarCited by:
Wildlife Habitat Management: Concepts and Applications in Forestry Habitat Function Habitat for Humans Forests as Habitat Historical Approaches to Managing Forests as Habitat Why Manage Habitat? Case Study: You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you. Habitat: This small swift is most likely to be found in river valleys among dense Douglas-fir and redwood forests in the western United States. Nest: Nests are usually located in tall hollow snags in burned or logged areas and are made from twigs (Peterson , Robbins et al. ).
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Habitat management for red tree voles in douglas-fir forests. Biology and management of old-growth forests. Forest Service general technical report. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Huff, Mark H.
Habitat management for red tree voles in douglas-fir forests. Portland, Or.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. Habitat Managementfor RedTree Voles in Douglas-Fir Forests Mark H. Huff, Richard usen,and Keith This file was created by scanning the printed publication.
Text errors identified by the software have been corrected; however, some errors may remain. HABITAT MANAGEMENT FOR RED TREE VOLES IN DOUGLAS-FIR FORESTS [ al Huff] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : al Huff.
Description. The red tree vole is a rodent in the family Cricetidae. It is found only in coastal forests of Oregon and northern California. They eat exclusively the needles of conifers, mostly Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii) and occasionally other species.
They often spend their lives in just one tree, and many generations will live in different parts of the same : Mammalia.
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Get this from a library. Habitat management for red tree voles in Douglas-fir forests. [Mark H Huff; Richard S Holthausen; Keith B Aubry; Pacific Northwest Research Station (Portland, Or.)].
And as the gnarled tree takes root in her imagination, Sarah risks her health and her sanity to unearth a revelation planted centuries ago Habitat Management for Red Tree Voles in Douglas-fir Forests.
Habitat management for red tree voles in Douglas-fir forests Mark H. Huff Read. Multipurpose shrubs, Research, Tree crops, Trees, Forest management, books P. Von Carlowitz, 2 books M. Shiva, 1 book Regional Workshop on Multipurpose Trees (8th Kandy, Sri Lanka), 1 book.
Red tree voles may also be found in immature forests if Douglas-fir is a significant component. The red vole nests almost exclusively in the foliage of the trees, typically 2–50 metres (5– ft) above the ground, and its diet consists chiefly of Douglas-fir : Pinaceae. Environmental Management Division, 3 books Christine Butterworth, 2 books S.
Barnett, 2 books Grinnell, Joseph, 2 books Emmet Thurman Hooper, 2 books Gordon L. Kirkland, 2 books Robert S. Voss, 2 books Bobbie Kalman, 2 books Peter W. Hanney, 2 books World Health Organization, 2 books George F.
Fisler, 2 books. Habitat. Red tree voles typically inhabit old-growth forests, though they have been found in second-growth forests as well. They prefer the wet habitat provided in old-growth forests that contain mainly Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii). Preface Information about old-growth Douglas-fir forests and the wildlife species associated with them is critical to forest managers in the Pacific Northwest.
Management of these forests has become a major public policy issue. Extremely high levels of concern have been expressed for a broad variety of values associated with old-growth forests. Tree voles (there are but two species: the red tree vole and the Sonoma tree vole) live in conifer forests and almost all of their time is spent in the canopy.
If you. The red tree vole (Arborimus longicaudus) is a small, nocturnal rodent that makes its living in the canopy of older forests throughout western Oregon and northwest California. Tree voles spend most of their lives up in the treetops and persist almost exclusively on the needles of conifers.
Studies of the effect of variable retention on voles in Douglas-fir-lodgepole pine stands in the southern interior of BC found that retention maintained habitat for southern red-backed voles.
Introduction. Red tree voles (Arborimus longicaudus) are small microtine rodents that are endemic to the coniferous forests of western Oregon and northwestern California, where they are an important prey item of northern spotted owls (Strix occidentalis caurina) and other forest birds and mammals (Forsman et al.
a, b; Graham and Mires ).Tree voles are solitary and primarily Cited by: 2. While much of this has been heavily logged in the past, nearly one million acres of intact, ancient forests remain on these lands.
The low-elevation forests in the Western Oregon BLM region are critical connecting blocks to the largely mountainous National Forests in Oregon, and are some of the most productive forest regions in the world.
Clean Slate Timber Sale: Old-Growth Forests and Northern Spotted Owl Habitat Targeted for Removal Unit of the Clean Slate Timber Sale contains uncut, old-growth forest on fragile soils. The unit would be logged to between 25%% canopy Author: Luke Ruediger.
CH 6 Nearshore Habitat programs), Oregon State Natural Heritage Information Center and the and K.B. Aubry. Habitat management for red tree voles in Douglas-fir forests.
16 pp. In Wildlife and vegetation of unmanaged Douglas-fir forests. Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW in Wildlife and vegetation of unmanaged. of the second edition (revised and renamed Field Guide to Forest Damage in British Columbia, ) have been sold to the public through an agreement with Queen’s Printer Publications until stocks were depleted.
The Resource Practices Branch of the B.C. Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (FLNR) continues to receive numerous. Forsman, E.D.; Anthony, R.G.; Zabel, C.J. Distribution and abundance of red tree voles in Oregon based on occurence in pellets of northern spotted owls.
Northwest Science. 78(4): Hanley, T.A. Potential management of young-growth stands for understory vegetation and wildlife habitat in southeastern Alaska.Plant communities.
Meadow voles are most commonly found in grasslands, preferring moister areas, but are also found in wooded areas. In eastern Washington and northern Idaho, meadow voles are found in relative abundance in sedge (Carex spp.) fens, but not in adjacent cedar (Thuja spp.)-hemlock (Tsuga spp.), Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii), or ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) : Cricetidae.