Publications Library

Found 94 results
Filters: Keyword is fire effects and fire ecology  [Clear All Filters]
A Fischer P. Wildfire risk as a socioecological pathology Spies TA, ed. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. 2016;14(5).
Davies KW. Winter grazing decreases the probability of fire-induced mortality of bunchgrasses and may reduce wildfire size: a response to Smith et al. Boyd CS, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2016;25.
Jones R. Effect of repeated burning on plant and soil carbon and nitrogen in cheatgrass (Bromus tectorum) dominated ecosystems Chambers JC, ed. Plant and Soil. 2015;386(1).
Perkins JL. Fire enhances whitebark pine seedling establishment, survival, and growth. Fire Ecology. 2015;11(2).
Steel ZL. The fire frequency-severity relationship and the legacy of fire suppression in California forests Safford HD, ed. Ecosphere. 2015;6(1).
McIver JD. Fuels and stand structure data for the Summit post-fire logging study: pre-logging, one year post-logging, and 13 years post-logging Ottmar RD, ed. 2015.
Slesak RA. Hillslope erosion two and three years after wildfire, skyline salvage logging, and site preparation in southern Oregon, USA Schoenholtz SH, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2015;342.
Hoffman CM. Modeling spatial and temporal dynamics of wind flow and potential fire behavior following a mountain pine beetle outbreak in a lodgepole pine forest Linn R, ed. Agricultural and Forest Meteorology. 2015;204.
Rhoades CC. Pile burning creates a fifty-year legacy of openings in regenerating lodgepole pine forests in Colorado Fornwalt PJ, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2015;336.
E. Stavros N. Regional likelihood of very large wildfires over the 21st century across the western United States: Motivation to study individual events like the Rim Fire, a unique opportunity with unprecedented remote sensing data. (Abatzoglou J, ed.).; 2015:312-313. Available at:
Potter BE. A Wildfire-relevant climatology of the convective environment of the United States Anaya MA, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2015;24.
Morgan P. Challenges of assessing fire and burn severity using field measures, remote sensing and modelling Keane RE, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;23. Available at:
Cansler AC, McKenzie D. Climate, fire size, and biophysical setting control fire severity and spatial pattern in the northern Cascade Range, USA. Ecological Applications. 2014;24(5).PDF icon Cansler_McKenzie_ClimateBiophysicalSetting_FireSizeSeverityN_Cascade_2014EcolApp.pdf (5.79 MB)
Wright, Jr. HE. The Ecological Role of Fire in Natural Conifer Forests of Western and Northern North America - Introduction Heinselman ML, ed. Fire Ecology. 2014;10(3).
Harvey BJ. Fire severity and tree regeneration following bark beetle outbreaks: the role of outbreak stage and burning conditions Donato DC, ed. Ecological Applications. 2014;24.
Williams JC, Pierson FB, Robichaud PR, Boll J. Hydrologic and erosion responses to wildfire along the rangeland-xeric forest continuum in the western US: a review and model of hydrologic vulnerability. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;On-line early.
Halofsky JE. Integrating Social, Economic, and Ecological Values Across Large Landscapes. (Creutzburg MK, ed.).; 2014. Available at: icon pnw_gtr896.pdf (8 MB)
Veraverbeke S, Sedano F, Hook SJ, et al. Mapping the daily progression of large wildland fires using MODIS active fire data. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;On-line early.
Harvey BJ. Recent mountain pine beetle outbreaks, wildfire severity, and postfire tree regeneration in the US Northern Rockies Donato DC, ed. PNAS. 2014;111(42).
Cohn GM, Parsons RA, Heyerdahl EK, Gavin DG, Flowers A. Simulated western spruce budworm defoliation reduces torching and crowning potential: a sensitivity analysis using a physics-based fire model. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;On-line early. Available at:
Seavy NE, Alexander JD. Songbird response to wildfire in mixed-conifer forest in south-western Oregon. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;On-line early.