Publications Library

Found 50 results
Filters: First Letter Of Title is A  [Clear All Filters]
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.
DellaSala DA. Accommodating mixed-severity fire to restore and maintain ecosystem integrity with a focus on the Sierra Nevada of California, USA Hutto RL, ed. Fire Ecology. 2017;13(2).
Schoennagel T. Adapt to more wildfire in western North American forests as climate changes Balch JK, ed. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 2017;Online early.
Network FLearning. After the Fire Workshop: Connecting People, Ideas and Organizations.; 2017.PDF icon NotesFromTheField_WA_After-the-Fire.pdf (175.62 KB)
Liu X. Airborne measurements of western U.S. wildfire emissions: Comparison with prescribed burning and air quality implications Huey G, ed. Journal of Geophysical Research Atmospheres. 2017;Online early.
Long JW. Aligning Smoke Management with Ecological and Public Health Goals Tarnay LW, ed. Journal of Forestry. 2017;115.
Charnley S. All Lands Approaches to Fire Management in the Pacific West: A Typology Kelly EC, ed. Journal of Forestry. 2017;115(1).
Collins BM. Alternative characterization of forest fire regimes: incorporating spatial patterns Stevens JT, ed. Landscape Ecology. 2017.
Halofsky JE. Assessing vulnerabilities and adapting to climate change in northwestern U.S. forests Peterson DL, ed. Climate Change. 2017.
Smith AM. The ability of winter grazing to reduce wildfire size and fire-induced plant mortality was not demonstrated: a comment on Davies et al. (2015) Talhelm AF, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2016;25.
Golladay SW. Achievable future conditions as a framework for guiding forest conservation and management Martin KL, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2016;360.
Gucker C. Adapting fuel treatments in a changing climate - Prescribed fire, mechanical treatments, wildfire, and restoration. Northern Rockies Fire Science Network; 2016. Available at: icon NRFSNWorkshopSummary3_AdaptingFuelTreatments.pdf (493.6 KB)
Bixler A. Administrative and Judicial Review of NEPA Decisions: Risk Factors and Risk Minimizing Strategies for the Forest Service. (R. Bixler P, ed.).; 2016:48 p.PDF icon NEPA_USFS Risks_literature review_LR.pdf (3.19 MB)
Odion DC. Areas of Agreement and Disagreement Regarding Ponderosa Pine and Mixed Conifer Forest Fire Regimes: A Dialogue with Stevens et al. Hanson CT, ed. PLOS One. 2016;11(5).
Vaillant NM. Assessing Landscape Vulnerability to Wildfire in the USA Kolden CA, ed. Current Forestry Reports. 2016;2(3).
Ager AA. Assessing the impacts of federal forest planning on wildfire risk-mitigation in the Pacific Northwest, USA Day MA, ed. Landscape and Urban Planning. 2016;147.
Hallema DW. Assessment of wildland fire impacts on watershed annual water yield: Analytical framework and case studies in the United States Sun G, ed. Ecohydrology. 2016. Available at:
Gregg RM. Available Science Assessment Project: Prescribed Fire and Climate Change in Northwest National Forests. (Behan J, ed.).; 2016:151.PDF icon ASAP_final_report_1 November.pdf (2 MB)
Stevens JT. Average Stand Age from Forest Inventory Plots Does Not Describe Historical Fire Regimes in Ponderosa Pine and Mixed-Conifer Forests of Western North America Safford HD, ed. PLOS One. 2016;11(5).
Lindenmayer D. Avoiding ecosystem collapse in managed forest ecosystems Messier C, ed. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. 2016;14(10).