Fire-prone landscapes present many challenges for both managers and policymakers. A multi-disciplinary team of scientists with the Forest Service’s Pacific Northwest Research Station recently completed a study of the social and ecological dimensions of a multi-ownership fire prone landscape in Oregon's eastern Cascade Range. The study was designed to address the following questions: (1) How do current forest management approaches differ among ownerships across forests of central Oregon? (2) How are social networks that focus on fire structured and how might they influence adaptation to fire? (3) How does resilience to fire vary by ownership and environment? And, (4) How do different management strategies affect fire outcomes and ecosystem services? The work was unique in bringing together social, ecological, and computer scientists to conduct integrated research to apply an "agent based" landscape model to help understand how ecological and social variability, fire, and management interact across millions of acres of dry, fire-frequent forests. The results and the landscape modeling tool are being used to inform stakeholders with the Deschutes and Fremont-Winema National Forests about strategies to adapt to fire and alternative approaches to forest restoration.