Кракен ссылка кракен ссылка Блекспрут ссылка блекспрут ссылка Кракен даркнет кракен даркнет

Oak Regeneration & Restoration

There has been widespread concern that some native California oaks were not regenerating adequately. Three California oak species (blue oak, valley oak and Engelmann oak) have been repeatedly identified as species that have inadequate regeneration to maintain current stand densities.

There has been considerable research during the past several decades on where and why oak regeneration is problematic and how to successfully artificially regenerate oaks. In addition, the University of California has hosted numerous training sessions where the latest information on oak regeneration has been disseminated.

Blue Oak Seedling

Oak Regeneration and Restoration Resources

Oak trees in vineyards maintain wildlife diversity and habitat continuity

California’s Oak Woodland Species

There are over 20 species of native California oaks. Several of these are endemic and grow naturally nowhere outside of California, while others are more wide ranging and grow from Canada to Mexico. Use the Oak Identification Tool to view descriptions of eight California tree oak species, including information about what the bark, leaves and acorns look like. There are also pictures and line drawings of each of these species, as well as range distribution maps and other species-specific information. 

Oaks 'n Folks Articles - Summaries of journal articles archived from the IHRMP Newsletter

Oak Woodland Ecology & Monitoring Articles

Canyon Live Oak-Current and Historical Perspective

Blue Oaks Grow Slowly

A Hardwood Rangeland Classification System for California

Historic Distribution of Oaks from Pollen Analyses

Nutrient Cycling in California

Acorn Production by California Oaks

Vernal Pools in Oak Woodlands: Puddles or Unique Habitats?

Large Scale Change Detection in California Using LandSat Satellite Imagery and GIS

Integrating Information at State, Regional and Local Scales: An Essential Step for Watershed Management, Restoration, and Monitoring

Assessing Potential Hardwood Loss in the Northern Sacramento Valley Using GIS Technology

Valley Oak Conservation

Return of Natural Hardwood Regeneration in a Cleared Watershed

Cattle Grazing Effects on Spring Ecosystems in California’s Oak Woodland

Modeling vineyard expansion in California’s north coast: developing statistical models and evaluating consequences for the surrounding oak woodland landscape

Habitat Fragmentation Limits Pollen Availability and Acorn Production in Blue Oak

A Half Century of Change to the Flora of a Hardwood Rangeland in Northwest California

Earthworm Ecology in California

McLaughlin Reserve Protects California’s State Rock

Community Involvement Needed in Monitoring Sudden Oak Death in California

Successful Burning Strategy to Control Barbed Goatgrass

Understanding and Monitoring California Hardwood Rangeland Watersheds

Blueprint for Monitoring Plans

Engelmann Oaks Are Returning Where They Can

Soil processes, vegetation, and cattle grazing: What regulates nitrate leaching into groundwater

Sudden Oak Death Science Symposium Held in Monterey

Remote Sensing Helps Describe the Relationship Between Oak Mortality and Forest Structure Through Time

Hardwood Rangeland Monitoring with Aerial Photographs