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  1. The ability to document the frequency, extent, and severity of fires in wetlands, as well as the dynamics of post-fire wetland land cover, informs fire and wetland science, resource management, and ecosystem p...

    Authors: John W. Jones, Annette E. Hall, Ann M. Foster and Thomas J. Smith III
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2013 9:9010133
  2. Fire is a major determinant of the global carbon (C) balance. While it is known that C is lost through organic matter combustion, the effect fire has on soil C biogeochemistry is unclear. Studies investigating...

    Authors: Cassandra A. Medvedeff, Kanika S. Inglett, Leda N. Kobziar and Patrick W. Inglett
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2013 9:9010021
  3. Aspen (Populus tremuloides Michx.) comprises only a small fraction (1 %) of the Sierra Nevada landscape, yet contributes significant biological diversity to this range. In an effort to rejuvenate declining aspen ...

    Authors: Kevin D. Krasnow, Anne S. Halford and Scott L. Stephens
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030104
  4. An isolated population of bighorn sheep (Ovis canadensis nelsoni) occupies fire-adapted chaparral ranges in the San Gabriel Mountains, California, USA. During 1976 to 2006, the amount of high-suitability habitat ...

    Authors: Stephen A. Holl, Vernon C. Bleich, Barry W. Callenberger and Bernard Bahro
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030088
  5. We investigated the physical and burning characteristics of sugar pine (Pinus lambertiana Douglas) cones and their contribution to woody surface fuel loadings. Field sampling was conducted at the Yosemite Forest ...

    Authors: Anton T. Gabrielson, Andrew J. Larson, James A. Lutz and James J. Reardon
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030058
  6. Prevalence of parasites can be an indicator of individual and population health of hosts. Populations of parasites can be affected by habitat management practices, however, which in turn can affect prevalence ...

    Authors: Earl D. McCoy, Joseph M. Styga, Carol E. Rizkalla and Henry R. Mushinsky
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030032
  7. Standing dead trees, or snags, are an important habitat element for many animal species. In many ecosystems, fire is a primary driver of snag population dynamics because it can both create and consume snags. T...

    Authors: John D. Lloyd, Gary L. Slater and James R. Snyder
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030018
  8. Exotic grasses capable of increasing frequency and intensity of anthropogenic fire have invaded subtropical and tropical dry forests worldwide. Since many dry forest trees are susceptible to fire, this can res...

    Authors: Jarrod M. Thaxton, Skip J. Van Bloem and Stefanie Whitmire
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8030009
  9. In 2002, the Williams Fire burned >90 % of the San Dimas Experimental Forest, providing an opportunity to investigate differences in soil water repellency, peak discharge, and sediment yield between grass-conv...

    Authors: Ken R. Hubbert, Pete M. Wohlgemuth, Jan L. Beyers, Marcia G. Narog and Ross Gerrard
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8020143
  10. An important objective for many federal land management agencies is to restore fire to ecosystems that have experienced fire suppression or exclusion over the last century. Managing wildfires for resource obje...

    Authors: Joe H. Scott, Donald J. Helmbrecht, Sean A. Parks and Carol Miller
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8020125
  11. Fire-prone serotinous California Hesperocyparis L. (cypress) have been experiencing low seedling recruitment, underscoring our need to better understand these species’ responses to fire. We investigated the speci...

    Authors: Kate L. Milich, John D. Stuart, J. Morgan Varner III and Kyle E. Merriam
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8020107
  12. Wildland managers need detailed information about the responses of invasive species to fire and the conditions that increase site invasibility in order to effectively manage fire without introducing or increas...

    Authors: Corey L. Gucker, Kris Zouhar, Jane Kapler Smith and Katharine R. Stone
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8020057
  13. During 2008, under a region-wide drought, there were a large number of simultaneous fires in the Paraná River Delta region: the most affected vegetation was in marshes dominated by Schoenoplectus californicus (C....

    Authors: Mercedes Salvia, Darío Ceballos, Francisco Grings, Haydee Karszenbaum and Patricia Kandus
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8020017
  14. Understory shrubs play important ecological roles in forests of the western US, but they can also impede early tree growth and lead to fire hazard concerns when very dense. Some of the more common genera (Ceanoth...

    Authors: Eric E. Knapp, C. Phillip Weatherspoon and Carl N. Skinner
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2012 8:8010032
  15. Prescribed and resource benefit fires are used to manage fuels in fire-prone landscapes in the Southwest. These practices, however, typically occur under different conditions, potentially leading to difference...

    Authors: Molly E. Hunter, Jose M. Iniguez and Leigh B. Lentile
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7030108
  16. The recent occurrence of large fires with a substantial stand-replacing component in the southwestern United States (e.g., Cerro Grande, 2000; Rodeo-Chedeski, 2002; Aspen, 2003; Horseshoe 2, Las Conchas, and W...

    Authors: Ellis Q. Margolis, Thomas W. Swetnam and Craig D. Allen
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7030088
  17. We studied the long-term response of a cohort of eight female Agassiz’s desert tortoises (Gopherus agassizii) during the first 15 years following a large fire at a wind energy generation facility near Palm Spring...

    Authors: Jeffrey E. Lovich, Joshua R. Ennen, Sheila V. Madrak, Caleb L. Loughran, Katherin P. Meyer, Terence R. Arundel and Curtis D. Bjurlin
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7030075
  18. We examined non-native species density three years after the Tuolumne Fire, which burned 1540 ha in upper montane forest in California, USA. We sampled 60 plots, stratified by burn severity (low, moderate, or ...

    Authors: Kristen M. Kaczynski, Susan W. Beatty, Jan W. van Wagtendonk and Kristin N. Marshall
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020145
  19. Remotely sensed imagery has been used extensively in the western US to evaluate patterns of burn severity and vegetation recovery following wildland fires. Its application in southern US ecosystems, however, h...

    Authors: David R. Godwin and Leda N. Kobziar
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020099
  20. We surveyed burned and unburned plots across four habitat reserves in San Diego County, California, USA, in 2005 and 2006, to assess the effects of the 2003 wildfires on the community structure and relative ab...

    Authors: Cheryl S. Brehme, Denise R. Clark, Carlton J. Rochester and Robert N. Fisher
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020081
  21. Fire frequency, area burned, and fire severity are important attributes of a fire regime, but few studies have quantified the interrelationships among them in evaluating a fire year. Although area burned is of...

    Authors: James A. Lutz, Carl H. Key, Crystal A. Kolden, Jonathan T. Kane and Jan W. van Wagtendonk
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020051
  22. The role of fire in the maintenance of oak-dominated ecosystems is widely recognized. Fire exclusion results in structural and compositional shifts that alter fuelbed composition and structure, together influe...

    Authors: Eamon A. Engber, J. Morgan Varner III, Leonel A. Arguello and Neil G. Sugihara
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020032
  23. The soil seed bank plays a central role in the regeneration of obligate seeding species in fire-prone habitats. We evaluated how seed density and species composition changed with time-since-fire in the Florida...

    Authors: Jennifer J. Navarra, Nancy Kohfeldt, Eric S. Menges and Pedro F. Quintana-Ascencio
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2011 7:7020017

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