Effects of fire on vegetation of the southeastern United States

@article{Garren2008EffectsOF,
  title={Effects of fire on vegetation of the southeastern United States},
  author={Kenneth H. Garren},
  journal={The Botanical Review},
  year={2008},
  volume={9},
  pages={617-654}
}
  • K. H. Garren
  • Published 1 November 1943
  • Environmental Science
  • The Botanical Review
Introduction and Historical Background Plan of Procedure I. Forests of the longleaf-slash pine belt 1. Longleaf pine forest 2. Longleaf-scrub oak forest 3. Slash pine forest 4. "Scrub" forest II. Coastal plain and bottomland hardwood forests 5. Bottomland and Mississippi Delta hardwood forests 6. Coastal plain scrub oak forests 7. Southeastern hammocks 8. Pocosins III. Coastal plain swamp forests 9. Cypress swamps 10. Southern white cedar swamps IV. Upland forests 11. Upland mixed pine and oak… 
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References

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Forest Associations in the Uplands of the Lower Gulf Coastal Plain (Longleaf Pine Belt)
of the uplands of the lower Gulf Coastal Plain, commonly known as the longleaf pine belt, including parts of six states. In view of the large number of plants indigenous to this region, only typical
Soil Changes Associated with Forest Fires in the Longleaf Pine Region of the South
The longleaf pine region is one of the most extensive and important forest regions in the United States. It extends in an uninterrupted belt from North Carolina to Texas. Within this region, during
The Effect of Frequent Fires on Profile Development of Longleaf Pine Forest Soils
TLDR
The greatest percentage of longleaf pine forest soils is morphologically more similar to grassland soils than to forest soils, and beneath the Ai horizon, soils of burned and long unburned areas are structurally similar.
Some Changes in the Soil Fauna Associated with Forest Fires in the Longleaf Pine Region
TLDR
This paper presents data on the activity and abundance of certain of the soil-animal population of burned and unburned longleaf pine forests, and largely explains some of the differences in the physical condition of soils from such forests.
A Study in Physiographic Ecology in Northern Florida
  • Laura Gano
  • Environmental Science
    Botanical Gazette
  • 1917
This local study of the Gulf section of the coastal plain may serve to suggest several points in the successional history of the plant associations of the region. Extremes of xerophytic, hydrophytic,
Decay Following Fire in Young Mississippi Delta Hardwoods
TLDR
A definite relation was found between the rate of decay and each of the following factors: Age of tree, percentage of tree circ~mference scarred, diameter at the time of scarring, and fungus causing the decay.
The Relation of Fire to Stand Composition of Longleaf Pine Forests
Forest fires are more common in the region of the longleaf pine, Pi1nn1s palustris Mill., than in any other portion of the United States. Their frequent occurrence is definitely known to date back
Natural Regeneration of Southern White Cedar
TLDR
Although locally a natural resource of great importance, southern white cedar Chama~ecyparis thyoides has remained one of the authors' least known forest trees and little has been done to discover the silvical characteristics of this valuable timber tree of the coastal swamps.
Plant Communities of the Coastal Plain of North Carolina and their Successional Relations
TLDR
The plant communities which are universally recognized as distinctive of the coastal plain attain in all instances their best development in the lower coastal plain, hence the major part of the discussion will pertain to this easterly half of the whole sandy area.
Injury from Burning off Old Grass on Established Bluegrass Pastures 1
TLDR
Empirical information indicates that burning over pastures in the early spring while the ground is still frozen is recommended, although much of it is not done until after thawing when the old grass may become sufficiently dry to burn readily.
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