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Wednesday, July 29, 2020 | History

2 edition of Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system found in the catalog.

Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system

R. J. Hoff

Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system

by R. J. Hoff

  • 347 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Research Station in [Ogden, Utah?] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Lodgepole pine -- Diseases and pests -- Washington (State),
  • Lodgepole pine -- Diseases and pests -- Idaho,
  • Lodgepole pine -- Diseases and pests -- Montana,
  • Tree rusts -- Washington (State),
  • Tree rusts -- Idaho,
  • Tree rusts -- Montana

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRaymond J. Hoff
    SeriesResearch note INT -- 401
    ContributionsIntermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination8 p. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13614125M

    Today, white pine is not the dominant species on any stands at Bad River. The region is now more forested than at any time since the Michelle M. Steen-Adams, Nancy Langston, and David J. Mladenoff, "White Pine in the Northern Forests: An Ecological and Management History of White Pine on the Bad River Reservation of.   Adventures on the Columbia River, including the narrative of a residence of six years on the Western side of the Rocky Mountains, among various tribes of Indians hitherto unknown: together with a journey across the American continent by Cox, Ross, no .

    Just east and south from the headwaters of the Stikine are major sources of the Nass and Skeena Rivers. The Edziza Plateau of north-western British Columbia is not far from the Alaska Panhandle and the town of Telegraph Creek near the Grand Canyon of the Skikine River. ‘Ediza’ is the largest landscape of active volcanism in Canada.   Its expanded range has recently reached the lodgepole × jack pine hybrid zone in central Alberta, Canada, which could act as a transition from its historical lodgepole pine host to a jack pine host present in the boreal forest. Schlyter F, Bergström G () Olfactory recognition of host-tree susceptibility by pine shoot beetles Cited by:

    birds present on Scientific and Natural Areas (SNA’s), located within the Minnesota River Prairie, Anoka Sand Plain, Big Woods, Mille Lacs Upland, Hardwood Hills and St. Paul Baldwin Plains ecological subsections of Size: KB. A demonstration of lodgepole pine management to prevent mountain pine beetle outbreaks, Yaak and Thompson River drainages: progress reportCited by: 1.


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Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system by R. J. Hoff Download PDF EPUB FB2

Susceptibility of lodgepole pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system. [Ogden, Utah?]: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Research Station, []. Common Tree Diseases of British Columbia organized by host species: Lodgepole Pine.

Forestry Development. Lodgepole Pine. Arceuthobium americanum (Dwarf Mistletoes) Arceuthobium laricis (Western Gall Rust) Fomitopsis officinalis (Brown Trunk Rot). except jack pine (Pinus banksiana), lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta), and balsam fir (Abies balsamea).

Jack pine is a relatively small, short-lived, early successional tree occurring in the eastern and central parts of taiga east of the Rocky Mountains. Lodgepole pine is a longer-lived, early successional species growing in western Canada. Susceptibility of ponderosa pine to western gall rust within the middle Columbia River system / View Metadata By: Hoff, R.

(Raymond J.) - Intermountain Research Station (Ogden, Utah). The histogram of plot-level stand ages for lodgepole pine peaks at 80– years (Fig. 2a), and the distribution falls off rapidly for younger and older stand ages.A secondary peak occurs in the youngest stands. The resulting A is highly skewed towards 1, with 49% having A = 1 and 15% having values between 0 and (Fig.

2b). The stem density distribution peaks at low values, Cited by: Request PDF | Predicted impacts of hard pine stem rusts on lodgepole pine dominated stands in central British Columbia | We developed two models to predict volume loss due to western gall rust.

(Coleoptera: Curculionidae: Scolytinae) that feeds on more than 20 species of pine in western North America. In British Columbia, its principal host is lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta var.

latifolia Engelmann). As a "primary" bark beetle, D. ponderosae kills its host at epidemic stages, exerting profound landscape-level mortality.

As of western gall rust, stalactiform blister rust, and needle cas t pathogens, was observed to be dependent on where a partic- ular pine provenance originated (e.g., Wu et al. ; Yang. ecology and fire behavior. And lodgepole pine trees in all three types are vulnerable to attack by mountain pine beetles.

Lodgepole Pine Ecology Lodgepole pine is found over a large area in western North America, from north-western Canada in the northern Rocky Mountains; Wash-ington, Oregon, and California in the Cascades and SierraCited by: lodgepole pine (var.

murrayana). Other common names are black, scrub, coast, or tamarack pine. Until recently, only shore and lodgepole pine were thought to be in Oregon. Shore pine grows within a few miles of the coast from southern Alaska, along the Oregon coast, and through northern California.

We examined the effects of low-impact broadcast-burning and disk-trenching planting position (control, hinge, trench) on soil characteristics and lodgepole pine foliar nutrition and growth over two decades at a subboreal site in British Columbia, Canada.

Broadcast burning had virtually no effect on either the bulk density or chemical properties of by: 4. Lodgepole Pine at Crater Lake: History and Management of the Forest Structure* by Lodgepole pine at Crater Lake is Pinus contorta subspecies murrayana.

Some Western gall rust (Peredermium harknessii) infects many lodgepole pine stands. Trees with a stem infection often snap off at the Size: 7MB. Stand-replacing fires and outbreaks of mountain pine beetle (MPB), Dendroctonus ponderosae, are both important disturbances in the lodgepole pine, Pinus contorta, forests of the Rocky Mountains.

In the current study we investigated how time since the last stand-replacing fire affects the susceptibility of the stand to MPB outbreaks in these Cited by: Adventures on the Columbia River: Including the Narrative of a Residence of Six Years on the Western Side of the Rocky Mountains, Among Various Tribes of Indians Hitherto Unknown (Classic Reprint) [Cox, Ross] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Adventures on the Columbia River: Including the Narrative of a Residence of Six Years on the Western Author: Ross Cox. Ministry of Forests Forest Science Program A Summary of Early Results from Recent Lodgepole Pine Thinning Experiments in the British Columbia Interior.

lodgepole pine forest will recover to pre-outbreak overstory den-sity within 50– years (Diskin, ; Collins et al., ), while forest of mixed lodgepole pine and aspen and mixed lodgepole pine, Engelmann spruce and subalpine fir may recover within 20–50 years (Diskin, ).

Forest trajectories will also depend on the composition of ad. Roosevelt and Columbia River system: the Sanpoil River embayment, the mid reach of Lake Roosevelt and lower Spokane River, and the Columbia River and Lake Roosevelt near Kettle Falls (fig.

These areas were selected for three primary reasons. (1) They are areas where walleye spawn, or pass through to spawn, and there­Cited by: 9. An extensive mountain pine beetle infestation of lodgepole pine forests during the period resulted in drastic changes to upper elevation forest landscapes of the northern Rocky Mountains.

Changes in regional climate helped trigger and sustain the outbreak, but recent research indicates that forest structure was also a key determinant of the outbreak's severity. The mountain pine beetle (MPB) (Dendroctonus ponderosae Hopkins) outbreak in western North America is the largest recorded in history, impacting over 14 million ha of pine forests in British Columbia regions in western North America have become more favorable to the MPB, which has extended its range into higher elevations and more northerly latitudes, Cited by: The premise that mature lodgepole pine forests are susceptible to mountain pine beetle attack when physiologically stressed was supported experimentally by manipulating the canopy density and availability of nitrogen in a —yr—old forest exposed to a high population of by:.

The Columbia River: Or, Scenes and Adventures During a Residence of Six Years on the Western Side of the Rocky Mountains Among Various Tribes of a Journey Across the American Continent.

V.2 [Ross Cox] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Interactions between fire, fungi, bark beetles and lodgepole pines growing on the pumice plateau of central Oregon are described.

Mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae) outbreaks occur mainly in forests that are 80– years old with a mean diameter of about 25 cm and weakened by a fungus, Phaeolus schweinitzii.

The outbreak subsides after Cited by: Proceedings of the 5Sth International Convention of Society of Wood Science snd Technologt August- Beijing, CHINA Characterization of Juvenile Wood in Lodgepole Pine in the Intermountain West Thomas M.

Gormon'* - David E. Kretschmann2 I Professor, Department of Forest, Rangeland and Fire Sciences, University of Idaho, Moscow, ID, USA.

* Corresponding .