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David Board

Ecologist (Data Analyst)

Address: 
920 Valley Road
Reno, NV 89512
Phone: 
775-784-7021
Contact David Board

Featured Publications

Publications

Chambers, Jeanne C.; Brooks, Matthew L.; Germino, Matthew J.; Maestas, Jeremy D.; Board, David; Jones, Matthew O.; Allred, Brady W., 2019. Operationalizing resilience and resistance concepts to address invasive grass-fire cycles
Urza, Alexandra K.; Weisberg, Peter J.; Chambers, Jeanne C.; Board, David; Flake, Samuel W., 2019. Seeding native species increases resistance to annual grass invasion following prescribed burning of semiarid woodlands
Board, David; Chambers, Jeanne C.; Miller, Richard F.; Weisberg, Peter J., 2018. Fire patterns in piñon and juniper land cover types in the Semiarid Western United States from 1984 through 2013
Chambers, Jeanne C.; Board, David; Roundy, Bruce A.; Weisberg, Peter J., 2017. Removal of perennial herbaceous species affects response of cold desert scrublands to fire
Jones, Rachel; Chambers, Jeanne C.; Johnson, Dale W.; Blank, Robert R.; Board, David, 2015. Effect of repeated burning on plant and soil carbon and nitrogen in cheatgrass (Bromus tectorum) dominated ecosystems
Jones, Rachel O.; Chambers, Jeanne C.; Board, David; Johnson, Dale W.; Blank, Robert R., 2015. The role of resource limitation in restoration of sagebrush ecosystems dominated by cheatgrass (Bromus tectorum)
Chambers, Jeanne C.; Miller, Richard F.; Board, David; Pyke, David A.; Roundy, Bruce A.; Grace, James B.; Schupp, Eugene W.; Tausch, Robin J., 2014. Resilience and resistance of sagebrush ecosystems: Implications for state and transition models and management treatments
Chambers, Jeanne C.; Eldredge, Eric P.; Snyder, Keirith A.; Board, David; de Queiroz, Tara Forbis; Hubbard, Vada, 2014. Restoring abandoned agricultural lands in cold desert shrublands: Tradeoffs between water availability and invasive species
A prescribed fire burning through Pinus monophylla and Juniperus osteosperma in the Great Basin Piñon-Juniper Woodland of the Southern Intermountain geographic region. (Photo by Jeanne Chambers, RMRS.)
Changes in fire patterns for piñon and juniper vegetation in the western United States were analyzed over a 30-year period. This is the first evaluation of its type.
The framework for restoring and conserving Great Basin wet meadows and riparian ecosystems builds upon long-term work by the research team on resilience of these ecosystems to stress and disturbance. Data and understanding of the resilience of watersheds, valley segments, and stream reaches for a large ecoregion (the central Great Basin) are being used to develop the Resilience-based Framework and to expand its applicability by assessing other common watershed types in the central and northern Great Basin.