Publications Library

Found 1067 results
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z 
Davies KW. Winter grazing can reduce wildfire size, intensity and behaviour in a shrub-grassland Boyd CS, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2015;Online early.
Davies KW. Dormant season grazing may decrease wildfire probability by increasing fuel moisture and reducing fuel amount and continuity Boyd CS, ed. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2015;24(6).
Davies GM, Bakker JD, Dettweiler-Robinson E, et al. Trajectories of change in sagebrush steppe vegetation communities in relation to multiple wildfires. Ecological Applications. 2012;22(1562).
Davies KW, Bates JD, Boyd CS, Nafus AM. Is fire exclusion in mountain big sagebrush communities prudent? Soil nutrient, plant diversity and arthropod response to burning. International Journal of Wildland Fire. 2014;23(3).
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.
Davis EJ. Forest Service Managers' Perception of Landscapes and Computer Models.; 2018:3.PDF icon Go Big or Go Home Brief 4b.pdf (944.54 KB)
Davis RJ, Dugger KM, Mohoric S, Evers L, Aney WC. Northwest Forest Plan -- The First 15 Years: Status and Trends of Northern Spotted Owl Populations and Habitats. Portland, OR: US Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station; 2011:147. Available at:
Davis EJ, Moseley C, Evers C, et al. Community-Based Natural Resource Management in Oregon: A Profile of Organizational Capacity. Eugene, OR: Ecosystem Workforce Program, Institute for a Sustainable Environment, University of Oregon; 2012:20. Available at:
Davis EJ. Key Findings and Messages from the Go Big or Go Home? Project.; 2018:3.PDF icon Go Big or Go Home Brief 3-final.pdf (840.87 KB)
Davis R. The normal fire environment—Modeling environmental suitability for large forest wildfires using past, present, and future climate normals Yang Z, ed. Forest Ecology and Management. 2017;390.
Davis EJ. Science and Collaborative Processes.; 2018:3.PDF icon Go Big or Go Home Brief 2-final.pdf (1.27 MB)
Davis EJ. Oregon's State Wood Energy Team: A Grant Program Review.; 2016:16 p.PDF icon WP_69.pdf (2.36 MB)
Davis EJ. Landscapes 101: Understanding Landscape Approaches to Forest Restoration and Management.; 2018:3.PDF icon Go Big or Go Home Brief 1final.pdf (2.06 MB)
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).
DellaSala DA, Hanson CT. The Ecological Importance of Mixed-Severity Fires: Nature's Phoenix. 1st Editionst ed. Elsevier; 2015:450.
Demeo T. Tracking Progress: The Monitoring Process Used in Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration Projects in the Pacific Northwest. (Markus A, ed.).; 2015.PDF icon Tracking ProgressWP_54.pdf (2.51 MB)
DeMeo T. Expanding Our Understanding of Forest Structural Restoration Needs in the Pacific Northwest Haugo R, ed. Northwest Science. 2018;92(1).
DeRose JR, Long JN. Drought-Driven Disturbance History Characterizes a Southern Rocky Mountain Subalpine Forest. Canadian Journal of Forest Research. 2012;42(9):12. Available at:
Deser C, Knutti R, Solomon S, Phillips AS. Communication of the Role of Natural Variability in Future North American Climate. Nature Climate Change. 2012;2(11):5. Available at:
Diamond SE, Nichols LM, McCoy N, et al. A physiological trait-based approach to predicting the responses of species to experimental climate warming. Ecology. 2012;93:8. Available at:
Diaz JM. Local Ecological Knowledge and Fire Management: What Does the Public Understand? Steelman T, ed. Journal of Forestry. 2015;113.PDF icon LocalEcologicalKnowledge.pdf (187.57 KB)
Diaz JM. Health Effects of Wildland Fire Smoke: Insight from Public Health Science Studies. Southern Fire Exchange; 2012:4. Available at:
Dickinson Y. Landscape restoration of a forest with a historically mixed-severity fire regime: What was the historical landscape pattern of forest and openings?. Forest Ecology and Management. 2014;331.PDF icon FEM-HRV.pdf (934.26 KB)
Dickinson K. Catching Fire? Social Interactions, Beliefs, and Wildfire Risk Mitigation Behaviors Brenkert-Smith H, ed. Society & Natural Resources. 2015;28(8).
Dillon GK. Both topography and climate affected forest and woodland burn severity in two regions of the western US, 1984 to 2006 Holden ZA, ed. Ecosphere. 2011;2(12). Available at: