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USDA Forest Service National Woodland Owner Survey: national, regional, and state statistics for family forest and woodland ownerships with 10+ acres, 2011-2013
This report summarizes the results from the 2011-2013 National Woodland Owner Survey (NWOS) conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis program. The focus of the resultsExpand
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Soil warming alters nitrogen cycling in a New England forest: implications for ecosystem function and structure
Global climate change is expected to affect terrestrial ecosystems in a variety of ways. Some of the more well-studied effects include the biogeochemical feedbacks to the climate system that canExpand
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Family Forest Ownerships of the United States, 2013: Findings from the USDA Forest Service's National Woodland Owner Survey
There are an estimated 10.7 million family forest ownerships across the United States who collectively control 36% or 290 million acres of the nation's forestland. The US Department of AgricultureExpand
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Factors associated with family forest owner actions: A vote-count meta-analysis.Landscape and Urban Planning
Abstract Family forest owners in the United States have an important role in providing social and ecological benefits across landscapes. Thus, a detailed understanding of their land managementExpand
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Family Forest Owner Characteristics Shaped by Life Cycle, Cohort, and Period Effects
Understanding differences and similarities among family forest owners is important in the context of forest land conservation. This study assesses similarities and differences in landowners byExpand
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USDA Forest Service National Woodland Owner Survey, 2011-2013: design, implementation, and estimation methods
The National Woodland Owner Survey (NWOS) is conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis program to increase the understanding of the attitudes, behaviors, and demographics ofExpand
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Disturbance history and stand dynamics in secondary and old-growth forests of the Southern Appalachian Mountains, USA1
Abstract Understanding the patterns of past disturbance allows further insight into the complex composition, structure, and function of current and future forests, which is increasingly important inExpand
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