• Publications
  • Influence
Belowground Biomass of Phragmites australis in Coastal Marshes
Abstract The distribution of below ground biomass within monotypic stands of invasive Phragmites australis (Common Reed) was documented from a series of oligo-, meso-, and polyhaline coastalExpand
Soil and Stocking Effects on Caliciopsis Canker of Pinus strobus L.
Investigation of the relationship between soil and stocking in eastern white pine forests of New England by stratifying sampling across soils and measuring stand density more systematically found damage caused by Caliciopsis canker related to stand factors such as soil and stocked when regenerating white pine stands should be considered. Expand
Developing a habitat suitability index to guide restoration of New England cottontail habitats
A habitat suitability model is developed that conservationists can use to monitor progress in generating and maintaining habitats for New England cottontail populations and can be used to track suitability over time and alert managers of potential habitat deficiencies. Expand
Toward Consensus-Based Actions that Balance Invasive Plant Management and Conservation of At-Risk Fauna
A “discussion tree” is constructed as a means of initiating conversations among various stakeholders involved with managing habitats in the northeastern USA to benefit several at-risk taxa, including New England cottontails. Expand
Mapping Soil Pore Water Salinity of Tidal Marsh Habitats Using Electromagnetic Induction in Great Bay Estuary, USA
Electromagnetic induction was used to measure apparent conductivity of soil pore water within 15 oligohaline to polyhaline tidal marshes of the Great Bay Estuary in New Hampshire, USA. The instrumentExpand
Soil Properties and Land Use History: A Case Study in New Hampshire
Abstract New England lands have a complex land-use history. The objective of this research was to determine how past agricultural practices and management history have affected soil properties inExpand
Status of the Eastern Grasswort, Lilaeopsis chinensis (Apiaceae), in the Great Bay Estuary, New Hampshire, U.S.A
Abstract A survey of oligohaline and mesohaline tidal marshes along the upper reaches of eight tidal rivers in the Great Bay Estuary of New Hampshire was conducted to document the occurrence ofExpand
Bee Assemblages in Managed Early-Successional Habitats in Southeastern New Hampshire
It is demonstrated that habitats managed for New England Cottontail support a diverse assemblage of native bees, and Gravel pits are potentially valuable targets for native bee conservation, but old fields and clearcuts offer alternatives in landscapes without gravel pits. Expand