1 edition of Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation found in the catalog.
Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation
Joseph F. Arnold
by Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in [Fort Collins, Colo
Written in English
|Statement||by Joseph F. Arnold and W.L. Schroeder|
|Series||Station paper / Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station -- no. 18, Station paper (Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Fort Collins, Colo.)) -- no. 18.|
|Contributions||Schroeder, W. L. (Warren Lee), 1939-|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||35|
On Febru , Geronimo died – unable to return to his homeland. He is buried in the Apache Cemetery in Fort Sill, Oklahoma. His descendants reside on the Mescalero Apache Reservation today. Hear the Book -> “Geronimo’s Story of His Life” 3 hr 48 min 49 sec or read it at . The problem is pinon-juniper woodlands are invading highly-productive uplands and riparian areas at the expense of traditional forage and fiber production methods. This project explores the response of woodland areas to different types of management to enable grass production and woodland products to be maximized over time.
Introduction. Ashe juniper is commonly controlled by grubbing or dozing on the Edwards Plateau at a cost of $ per acre or more depending upon its only is this cost difficult to recover from added forage production, but it also leaves pastures in an extremely rough condition, often turns up large rock fragments, scatters pricklypear, and damages the grass turf. pinyon-juniper rangelands. On 10, acres converted from pinyon juniper to grass, the stocking rate was increased from 93 head of steers to about head for a 5 month grazing season. This represents a fold increase in livestock production. In another .
Jensen (control) In conclusion, this study has provided a valuable insight into how western juniper utilizes available moisture and how removal of stands of juniper may provide improved water availability for forage production, livestock and wildlife water and increased ground water for down slope uses. But the fire behaved differently when it reached the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. It flickered in grass and duff between stout ponderosas, laid .
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The effects of juniper control (clearing with axes) were evaluated at 7 sites which were cleared over a period of 13 years.
The time of clearing and subsequent grazing use varied amongst the sites. Herbage yields from cleared areas which were either protected or winter-grazed, showed that, after clearing for 2 years, the average yield was 82 air-dry lb.
per acre greater than after 1 by: 1. It appears likely that some artificial control of juniper will be warranted on these invaded sage- brush-grass ranges.
Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Exp. Sta. Paper 35 p. Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation.
Dep. Agr., Forest Serv., Rocky Mountain Forest and RangeCited by: Juniper control will not compensate for mismanagement. Under improper management, juniper or other undesirable vegetation will return to dominate the site. When selecting a juniper control method, consider the presence of other undesirable plants.
Removal of one species can result in the rapid increase of another. RM Station Paper Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. RM Station Paper Thinning ponderosa pine in the Southwest. RM Station Paper Mortality following partial cutting in virgin lodgepole pine.
RM Station Paper Red rot of ponderosa pine in the Southwest. Small scale experiments were initiated inat two degraded pinyon-juniper (Pinus edulis Engelm.
and Juniperus monosperma (Engelm.l Sarg.) woodland sites in north-central New Mexico, to. Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation.
Station Paper No. Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station.
35 p.  6. SCHROEDER. Juniner control of grass were present in the chanarral on this soil before increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. treatment.
Following shrub con- U. Forest Serv. Rocky Mountain trol with herbicides, the cover of Forest and Range Expt. Sta. Sta. on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. Researchers believed that an increase in soil moisture storage might occur following the removal of pinyon-juniper overstories, reducing infiltration losses and (possibly) increasing water yields.
Skau (b), in another study, found two. Understanding why juniper is unpalatable to herbivores and how herbivores avoid the toxic effects of essential oils will lead to management practices that increase juniper consumption on rangelands. Greater consumption of juniper may be important to meet animal nutritional demands (especially during fall, winter, and during droughts) or enhance.
Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. by Arnold, Joseph F; Schroeder, W. (Warren Lee), texts. eye 92 favorite 0 comment 0. Cover title Topics: Forest ecology Arizona Fort Apache Indian Reservation, Junipers Control Arizona. U.S. Forest Service Rocky Mountain Region.
a Based on information from "Juniper Control Increases Forage Production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation" by Joseph F. Arnold and W. Schroeder, Station Paper No.
18, Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Decemberand 60 transect measurements on Forest Service Study plots summarized by the author and Donald A.
The relationship was found to be curvilinear. Forage production decreased at an increasing rate until the juniper canopy reached about 34%, then decreased at a decreasing rate as juniper canopy cover continued to increase (Fig. Adapted from Gerbolini, ). Increases in juniper density and size has the effect of reducing understory plant cover and productivity, with desirable forage grasses often being most severely reduced (Eddleman ).
Juniper is an evergreen with extensive lateral and deep roots, and it has physiological adaptations which enable it to extract water from very dry soil.
The study area was located on the Fort Stanton Experimental Ranch and the adjacent Lincoln Juniper control increases forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. USDA, For.
Serv., Rocky Mountain For. and Range Exp. Sta., Res. Paper, Gaines EM, Kallander HR, Wagner JA () Controlled burning in southwestern ponderosa pine: results from the Blue Mountain plots, Fort Apache Indian Reservation.
J For – Google Scholar Ganey JL, Vojta SC () Tree mortality in drought-stressed. LeCrone () showed that mechanical control of juniper invasion significantly increased forage production on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation.
Decline of rangeland forage by woody invasion has also Dortignac (, ) suggested that been documented (Parker ). water yields may also increase following control of woody species.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk.
Software. An illustration of two photographs. Images. An illustration of a heart shape Donate. An illustration of text ellipses. Significant research studies in progress include the following; 1, Evaluation of the hydrologic effect of vegetation modification, particularly the eradi- cation of pinon-juniper and substitution of a grass cover.
Study area is the Carrizo and Corduroy Creek basin in the Fort Apache Indian Reservation. The average western juniper stand to which we applied treat- ments had 52% of the trees in the to m ( to foot) height class (midvalues, and m or and ft) (Fig.
1). The book employs the history of the destruction of the Absaroke Indian tribe (also known as the Crow) as a prototype for cultural devastation, and looks to the ensuing behavior of the Crow to show.Apache Indian Reservation. Bureau of Sports Fisheries and Wildlife, Wildlife Research center, Denver.
(Unpublished manuscript). a small increase in va*m-season forage, which in this area is used very little by livestock (Clary and Pearson, ). It makes little sense, in areas where geog.It lengthens the grazing season and increases forage production, in addition to providing a valuable ground cover.
It will also return to most ranges under good management. Practices that will bring the grass back include moderation in stocking levels, occasional summer deferment and brush control.