Publications Library

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Williams JN, Safford HD, Enstice N, Steel ZL, Paulson AK. High-severity burned area and proportion exceed historic conditions in Sierra Nevada, California, and adjacent ranges. Ecosphere. 2023;14(1).PDF icon Ecosphere - 2023 - Williams - High‐severity burned area and proportion exceed historic conditions in Sierra Nevada .pdf (1.96 MB)
Willms J. The effects of thinning and burning on understory vegetation in North America: A meta-analysis Bartuszevige A, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2017;392.
Wilmot TY, Mallia DV, Hallar AG, Lin JC. Wildfire plumes in the Western US are reaching greater heights and injecting more aerosols aloft as wildfire activity intensifies. Scientific Reports. 2022;12(12400).PDF icon Wilmot et al_2022_Wildfire Plumes in western US are reaching greater heights.pdf (1.76 MB)
Wilson RS, Ascher TJ, Toman E. The Importance of Framing for Communicating Risk and Managing Forest Health. Journal of Forestry. 2012;110(6):5. Available at:
Wilson PL, Funck JW, Avery RB. Fuelwood Characteristics of Northwestern Conifers and Hardwoods (Updated). Portland, OR: US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station; 2010:50. Available at:
Wimberly MC, Cochrane MA, Baer AD, Pabst K. Assessing fuel treatment effectiveness using satellite imagery and spatial statistics. Ecological Applications. 2009;19(6):8. Available at:
Winford EM, Gaither JC. Carbon Outcomes from Fuels Treatment and Bioenergy Production in a Sierra Nevada Forest. Forest Ecology and Management. 2012;282:9. Available at:
Wirth TA, Pyke DA. Effectiveness of post-fire seeding at the Fitzner-Eberhardt Arid Land Ecology Reserve, Washington. U.S. Geological Survey; 2011:42. Available at: icon ofr20111241.pdf (1.28 MB)
Wolf R. Not All Fires are Wild - Understanding Fire and Its Use as a Management Tool. (Berger C, ed.).; 2015. Available at:
Wollstein K, O’Connor C, Gear J, Hoagland R. Minimize the bad days: Wildland fire response and suppression success. Rangelands. 2022;8(47).PDF icon Wollstein et al_2022_Minimize the bad days_Wildland fire response and suppression success.pdf (1.21 MB)
Wolters EAllen. Homeowner firewise behaviors in fire-prone central Oregon: An exploration of the attitudinal, situational, and cultural worldviews impacting pre-fire mitigation actions Author links open overlay panel. Journal of Environmental Management. 2023;327.
Wood J, Varner M. Burn Back Better How Western States Can Encourage Prescribed Fire on Private Lands. PROPERTY AND ENVIRONMENT RESEARCH CENTER & TALL TIMBERS. 2023. Available at: icon 2023_PERC-BBB-Report-230104-web.pdf (5.77 MB)
Woolley T. Beyond red crowns: complex changes in surface and crown fuels and their interactions 32 years following mountain pine beetle epidemics in south-central Oregon, USA Shaw DC, ed. Fire Ecology. 2019;15(4).
Wright CS. Decomposition Rates for Hand-Piled Fuels. (Evans AM, ed.). Portland: US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station; 2017:18p.PDF icon pnw_rn574.pdf (2.75 MB)
Wright CS, Vihnanek RE, Restaino JC, Dvorak JE. Photo Series for Quantifying Natural Fuels Volume XI : Eastern Oregon Sagebrush - Steppe and Spotted Owl Nesting Habitat in the Pacific Northwest. Portland, OR: USFS Pacific Northwest Research Station; 2012:85. Available at:
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).
Wright CS, Balog CS, Kelly JW. Estimating volume, biomass, and potential emissions of hand-piled fuels. Portland, OR: US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station; 2009:23. Available at:
Wright CS. Models for predicting fuel consumption in sage-brush-dominated ecosystems. Rangeland ecology and management. 2013;66(3):12.
Wynecoop MD. Getting back to fire suméŝ: exploring a multi-disciplinary approach to incorporating traditional knowledge into fuels treatments Morgan P, ed. Fire Ecology. 2019;15.