Publications and Products
Science Findings: 2004
communicate our most significant findings to people who make and
influence decisions about land management, we select up to 12 projects
each year to highlight in a monthly publication.
This series, Science Findings, is available in PDF (To view and
print PDF documents, you need the free Adobe
Systems Inc. Acrobat Reader). Most issues also are available
in hardcopy, although a few of the earlier ones are out of stock.
If you would like copies, just contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
| 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 |
2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001
| 2000 | 1999
| 1998 | View
69 (January 2005) Crafting a competitive edge: white spruce
regeneration in Alaska, by Andrew Youngblood
68 (November 2004) Trees, houses, and habitat: private forests
at the wildland-urban interface, by Jeff Kline and Dave Azuma
67 (October 2004) Following a river wherever it goes: beneath
the surface of mountain streams, by Steve Wondzell
66 (September 2004) Dead wood, living legacies: habitat for
a host of fungi, by Jane Smith.
65 (July 2004) Rhapsody in avian major: a concerto of songbirds,
forest management, and the public, by Todd Wilson.
64 ( June 2004) 100,000 trees can't be wrong: permanent study
plots and the value of time, by Sarah Greene.
63 (May 2004) Ecology payoffs from red alder in southeast
Alaska, by Robert Deal, and Mark Wipfli.
62 (April 2004) Windows into the forest: extending long-term
small-watershed research, by Fred Swanson, and Don Henshaw.
61 (February 2004) Conserving hidden diversity the unprecedented
challenge of the survey and manage mandate, by Randy Molina.
60 ( January 2004) Squirrels cannot live by truffles alone:
a closer look at a northwest keystone complex, by Andrew Carey.