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Mastication Treatments in Southwestern Forests
Over the past decade, fuel treatments using mechanical mastication have become increasingly common. Mastication provides a means to treat fuels that are otherwise difficult to treat with prescribed fire. However, a number of questions have arisen regarding the effectiveness and impact of the treatments. We spoke with land managers across the Southwest who have implemented mastication treatments and observed their performance and effects. Some of their insights are presented here along with summaries of research conducted on mastication treatments.
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A partnership project between Western Landowners Alliance and Montana State University graduate program in Science and Natural History Film, this series highlights excellence and innovation in stewardship by landowners who share a deep commitment to both land and community.
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Video from Intermountain West Joint Venture
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File C header Sediment & Vegetation Change on the Lower San Juan River, SE Utah
Tamarisk Research Conference 2016
Located in Groups / / Tamarisk / Hydrology
File Upper Gila Riparian Restoration
Re-establishing Native Habitat on the Upper Gila River of Arizona for Southwestern Willow Flycatcher & Western Yellow-Billed Cuckoo.
Located in Groups / / Tamarisk / Endangered Species
File Bank Erosion Repair with Sod Tiles
A Novel Streambank Restoration Treatment for Herbaceous Riparian Systems: Integrating Experimental Approaches with Restoration Design
Located in Groups / / Tamarisk / Hydrology
Nature Conservancy helping to revive the timber industry
KOAT TV features benefits of forest treatments supported through the Rio Grande Water Fund
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From 02/09/18 New Mexico In Focus broadcast: This month on “Our Land: New Mexico’s Environmental Past, Present and Future,” we head to Sandia Peak—and learn what’s missing up there right now. With Kerry Jones, a warning coordination meteorologist with the National Weather Service, we learn why this year’s record-low snowpack has such big implications for New Mexicans across the state. A “water year” runs from October 1 through the end of September, and New Mexicans right now are standing at the driest start to any water year on record—that is, all the way back to the 1890s.
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Video presentations from the conference held October 18-19, 2016 at Utah State University. As climate changes, forests are being impacted by severe drought, longer fire seasons, and impressive insect epidemics. New approaches to landscape restoration are needed to cope with these disturbances. The 2016 Restoring the West Conference offered presentations by experts in climate science, landscape restoration, and forest ecology on techniques for this uncertain future, and gave examples where these techniques are working.
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Students aged 12 to 112 can learn how water and electricity are connected to each other!
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