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Highlight IDTitleStrategic Program Area(s)YearStation
Photo of
ID: 353
Conservation priorities identified for Northwest amphibians and reptiles

At a reptile conservation conference, scientists and natural resource managers synthesized conservation concerns and priorities for 105 species ...

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Wildlife and Fish2011PNW
Photo of A stand of old-growth Douglas-fir in the H.J. Andrews Experimental Forest, Oregon.
ID: 1359
People, Forests, and Change: Lessons from the Pacific Northwest

A new book explores the past four decades of change in forest science and management in the Pacific Northwest

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Water, Air, and Soil
Resource Management and Use
2017PNW
Photo of Rough skinned newt, Taricha granulosa is commonly seen in Pacific Northwest forests, and in laboratory experiments has been shown to be vulnerable to the salamander chytrid fungus. Elke Wind, U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service.
ID: 977
Response to Emerging Infectious Amphibian Diseases Forges New Alliances Between Science, Management, and Policy

The newly described salamander chytrid fungus Batrachochytrium salamandrivorans (Bsal) is rapidly spreading in Europe, killing salamanders as it ...

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Wildlife and Fish2016PNW
Photo of A headwater stream in western Oregon. USDA Forest Service
ID: 792
Scientists Determine Ideal Buffer Width to Sustain Aquatic and Riparian Resources Along Headwater Streams

How wide does a riparian buffer need to be to maintain aquatic and riparian habitat in and along forested headwater streams when upland forest t ...

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Wildlife and Fish
Resource Management and Use
2015PNW
Photo of A map showing reported amphibian chytrid fungus in 52 of 82 countries sampled to date, and in 516 of 1,240 species. USDA Forest Service
ID: 538
Scientists Link Amphibian Fungus to Increasing Temperature Range

Scientists find the odds of fungus occurrence decreased with increasing temperature range at a site, linking disease emergence to climatic consi ...

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Wildlife and Fish2013PNW
Photo of The coastal tailed frog is one of many species that likely would benefit from linked headwaters that facilitate connectivity among gene pools of subpopulations in adjacent watersheds. Loretta Ellenburg, Forest Service
ID: 343
Strategically linking headwater habitats across ridgelines benefits amphibians and management

Federal biologists, land managers, and watershed stewardship councils are interested in this new design that maintains amphibian habitat and whi ...

Principal Investigator : Deanna ("Dede") H. Olson

Resource Management and Use
Water, Air, and Soil
2011PNW