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File At the Nexus of Fire, Water and Society
Opinion piece. May 23, 2016. Philosophical Transactions Royal Society of London B 371: 20150172.
Located in Library / Inbox
BIA Resilience Funding Opportunity for Tribal Projects
Funding available for tribal projects that support tribal resiliency
Located in Library / News and Events Inbox
File Dagmar Llewellyn - Panel: RWP Emerging Issues [Role of Bureau of Reclamation]
Audio file
Located in Library / 22nd Annual Statewide Meeting - Planning: How Can It Make a Difference?
Funding Opportunity: BIA Resilience Funding Opportunity for Tribal Organizations
Availability of funding for tribal projects that support tribal resilience
Located in Library / Announcements Inbox
December 7, 2017 blog post from the Fire Adapted Communities Learning Network. Two of the articles are about Prescribed Fire Learning Exchange burns in New Mexico.
Located in Library
File Greater Santa Fe Fireshed Coalition Communications Plan Summary - August 18, 2016
Description of draft communications plan as of 08/18/16
Located in Groups / Greater Santa Fe Fireshed Coalition / Documents for Public Viewing
Video of site visits with researchers who have been studying how forests and wildlife respond to high severity burns. July 2016. Southwest fire Science Consortium
Located in Library / Inbox
File John Leeper presentation
18th Annual Statewide Meeting 2012 - Adaptation, Resilience, and the Navajo Nation
Located in Library / Documents
File image/x-icon Models, Maps and Meetings: Using Science to Guide CS Implementation in Northern New Mexico
Presentation to the Cohesive Strategy Science Workshop in Reno, Nevada on April 26, 2017
Located in Groups / Greater Santa Fe Fireshed Coalition / Documents for Public Viewing
RMRS-GTR-310. USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station. Abstract: Ponderosa pine and dry mixed-conifer forests in the Southwest United States are experiencing, or have become increasingly susceptible to, large-scale severe wildfire, insect, and disease episodes resulting in altered plant and animal demographics, reduced productivity and biodiversity, and impaired ecosystem processes and functions. We present a management framework based on a synthesis of science on forest ecology and management, reference conditions, and lessons learned during implementations of our restoration framework. Our framework focuses on the restoration of key elements similar to the historical composition and structure of vegetation in these forests: (1) species composition; (2) groups of trees; (3) scattered individual trees; (4) grass-forb-shrub interspaces; (5) snags, logs, and woody debris; and (6) variation in the arrangements of these elements in space and time. Our framework informs management strategies that can improve the resiliency of frequent-fire forests and facilitate the resumption of characteristic ecosystem processes and functions by restoring the composition, structure, and spatial patterns of vegetation. We believe restoration of key compositional and structural elements on a per-site basis will restore resiliency of frequent-fire forests in the Southwest, and thereby position them to better resist, and adapt to, future disturbances and climates.
Located in Groups / Forest and Watershed Health Coordinating Group / Public Collaborative Group Folder