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Up Smith Creek without a Paddle: A Case Study on the Barriers to Stream Restoration Assessment

Up Smith Creek without a Paddle: A Case Study on the Barriers to Stream Restoration Assessment by cost, time, and seedling availability. For similar reasons, Up Smith Creek without a Paddle: rigorous data collection during initial restoration (tagging A Case Study on the Barriers to Stream trees, documenting distribution and composition of spe- Restoration Assessment cies, tree size measurements, etc.) and follow-up surveys Jacob D.J. Peters (corresponding author: James Madison are also rare. University, Harrisonburg, VA, current address: Blue Ridge e s Th uccess of restoration, in practice, is ae ff cted by Community College, Department of Biology, 1 College Lane, many factors from the composition and distribution of Weyers Cave, Virginia 24486, peters.jdj@gmail.com), Sara planted trees to natural barriers such as deer or girdling by rodents or tree shelters. It is well known that deer browse N. Schoen (James Madison University, Harrisonburg, VA), increases mortality of many plant species, which creates a Morgan L. Rhodes (James Madison University, Harrison- significant barrier to restoration (Opperman and Meren - burg, VA), Heather P. Griscom (James Madison University, lender 2001, Horsley et  al. 2003, Abrams and Johnson Harrisonburg, VA) 2012). Since failure is determined by survival, follow up iparian zones are uniquely diverse and play vital roles surveys to assess the growth and survival of planted trees http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Ecological Restoration University of Wisconsin Press

Up Smith Creek without a Paddle: A Case Study on the Barriers to Stream Restoration Assessment

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Publisher
University of Wisconsin Press
Copyright
Copyright © Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System
ISSN
1543-4079

Abstract

by cost, time, and seedling availability. For similar reasons, Up Smith Creek without a Paddle: rigorous data collection during initial restoration (tagging A Case Study on the Barriers to Stream trees, documenting distribution and composition of spe- Restoration Assessment cies, tree size measurements, etc.) and follow-up surveys Jacob D.J. Peters (corresponding author: James Madison are also rare. University, Harrisonburg, VA, current address: Blue Ridge e s Th uccess of restoration, in practice, is ae ff cted by Community College, Department of Biology, 1 College Lane, many factors from the composition and distribution of Weyers Cave, Virginia 24486, peters.jdj@gmail.com), Sara planted trees to natural barriers such as deer or girdling by rodents or tree shelters. It is well known that deer browse N. Schoen (James Madison University, Harrisonburg, VA), increases mortality of many plant species, which creates a Morgan L. Rhodes (James Madison University, Harrison- significant barrier to restoration (Opperman and Meren - burg, VA), Heather P. Griscom (James Madison University, lender 2001, Horsley et  al. 2003, Abrams and Johnson Harrisonburg, VA) 2012). Since failure is determined by survival, follow up iparian zones are uniquely diverse and play vital roles surveys to assess the growth and survival of planted trees

Journal

Ecological RestorationUniversity of Wisconsin Press

Published: Aug 20, 2021

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