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Mockrin MH. After the fire: Perceptions of land use planning to reduce wildfire risk in eight communities across the United States Fishler HK, ed. International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction. 2020;45.
Carter SK. Bridging the research-management gap: landscape science in practice on public lands in the western United States Pilliod DS, ed. Landscape Ecology. 2020;35. Available at:
Cheng T, Caggiano M. Burning without borders: Cooperatively managing wildfire risk in Northern Colorado.; 2020. Available at: icon FactSheet4_NoCo_Final.pdf (2.49 MB)
Halofsky JE. Changing wildfire, changing forests: the effects of climate change on fire regimes and vegetation in the Pacific Northwest, USA Peterson DL, ed. Fire Ecology. 2020;16(4). Available at:
Downing WM, Johnston JD, Krawchuk MA, Merschel AG, Rausch JH. Disjunct and decoupled? The persistence of a fire-sensitive conifer soecies in a historically frequent-fire landscape. Journal for Nature Conservation. 2020;55.PDF icon Downing article.pdf (6.76 MB)
Shaw DS, Lee CA. Expansion of the invasive European mistetoe in California, USA. Botany . 2020;On-line early.
Charnley S. Fostering collective action to reduce wildfire risk across property boundaries in the American West Kelly EC, ed. Environmental Research Letters. 2020;15(2). Available at:
Prichard SJ. Fuel treatment effectiveness in the context of landform, vegetation, and large, wind‐driven wildfires Povak NA, ed. Ecological Applications. 2020;online early.
Dove NC. High‐severity wildfire leads to multi‐decadal impacts on soil biogeochemistry in mixed‐conifer forests Safford HD, ed. Ecological Applications. 2020;e02072.
Anon. The hot-dry-windy index: A new tool for forecasting fire weather. Portland: USDA Forest Service PNW Research Station; 2020. Available at: .PDF icon scifi227.pdf (2.74 MB)
Dunn CJ. How does tree regeneration respond to mixed‐severity fire in the western Oregon Cascades, USA? Johnston JD, ed. Ecosphere. 2020;11(1).
Matonis MS. Insights and suggestions for certified prescribed burn manager programs .; 2020:46 p.PDF icon Certified burner_forest guild 2020.pdf (3.09 MB)
Kerns BK. Invasive grasses: A new perfect storm for forested ecosystems? Tortorelli C, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2020;463.
Hiers JK, al. et. Prescribed fire science: the case for a refined research agenda O'Brien JJ, ed. Fire Ecology. 2020;16(11). Available at:
Ellsworth LM, J. Kauffman B, Reis SA, Sapsis D, Moseley K. Repeated fire altered succession and increased fire behavior in basin big sagebrush–native perennial grasslands. Ecosphere. 2020;11(5). Available at:
Harley GL, Heyerdahl EK, Johnston JD, Olson DL. Riparian and adjacent upland forests burned synchronously during dry years in eastern Oregon (1650-1900 CE), USA. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2020;29(7).
Case M. Tribes & Climate Change Kim J, ed. 2020. Available at:
Weill AM, Watson LM, Latimer AM. Walking through a "phoenix landscape": hiker surveys reveal nuanced perceptions of wildfire effects. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2020;29(7).PDF icon Weill et al.pdf (515.08 KB)
Bayham J. Weather, Risk, and Resource Orders on Large Wildland Fires in the Western US Belval EJ, ed. Forests. 2020;11(2).
Rapp C, Rabung E, Wilson R, Toman E. Wildfire decision support tools: an exploratory study of use in the United States. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2020;29(7).
Schumann, III RL. Wildfire recovery as a “hot moment” for creating fire-adapted communities Mockrin M, ed. International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction. 2020;42.
Dunn CJ. Wildfire risk science facilitates adaptation of fire-prone social-ecological systems to the new fire reality O'Connor CD, ed. Environmental Research Letters. 2020;15(2). Available at: