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Secondary forest succession differs through naturalised gorse and native kānuka near Wellington and Nelson
Research was funded by the Department of Conservation under science investigation number 3591.
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Weed numbers in New Zealand's forest and scrub reserves
New Zealand's protected natural areas are being increasingly threatened by weeds as the natural landscape is fragmented and surrounding land use intensifies. To assist in designing management toExpand
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Wetland vegetation recovery after fire: Eweburn Bog, Te Anau, New Zealand
Abstract Following a fire in a sphagnum-wirerush mossland (Sphagnum cristatum-Empodisma minus) in Te Anau Basin, permanent transects were established and recovery of the wetland monitored annuallyExpand
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Movement of exotic plants into coastal native forests from gardens in northern New Zealand
The number and abundance of exotic weeds in native forest fragments are known to correlate with the distance to the nearest large town. This is of concern as land near lowland forest is increasinglyExpand
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Distribution and spread of environmental weeds along New Zealand roadsides
Most non-native weeds and other naturalised plants are in the early stages of invasion into New Zealand landscapes. For this invasion to be controlled, even partially, it is important to understandExpand
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People and Time Explain the Distribution of Naturalized Plants in New Zealand1
Abstract New Zealand has as many naturalized plant species as natives, and the invasion has yet to slow. The current composition and distribution of the naturalized flora are dominated by the timeExpand
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Bone-seed (Chrysanthemoides monilifera ssp. monilifera) invasion effects on native regeneration in New Zealand coastal plant communities.
Bone-seed, Chrysanthemoides monilifera ssp. monilifera (L.), is an environmental weed of coastal vegetation communities scattered throughout New Zealand. To assess the long-term implications forExpand
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