2 edition of Decline and mortality of Alaska yellow-cedar (Chamaecyparis nootkatensis (D. Don) Spach) in Southeast Alaska found in the catalog.
Decline and mortality of Alaska yellow-cedar (Chamaecyparis nootkatensis (D. Don) Spach) in Southeast Alaska
Geoffrey D. Gooding
by Huxley College of Environmental Studies, Western Washington University in Bellingham, Wash
Written in English
|Statement||Geoffrey D. Gooding.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15,  leaves :|
|Number of Pages||15|
Yellow-cedar (Chamaecyparis nootkatensis) is a valuable tree species that has been experiencing concentrated mortality known as yellow-cedar decline on , ha of largely pristine forests in. This article compared mortality data (–) for Alaska Natives (AN), U.S. white residents (USW), and Alaska white residents (AKW), and examined changes in mortality rates from to From to , mortality rates among AN declined 16% for all causes, similar to the USW decline .
Get this from a library! Mechanical properties of salvaged dead yellow-cedar in southeast Alaska: Phase I. [Kent A McDonald; Paul E Hennon; John H Stevens; David W Green; Forest Products Laboratory (U.S.)] -- An intensive decline and mortality problem is affecting yellow-cedar trees in southeast Alaska. Yellow-cedar snags (dead trees) could be important to the economy in southeast Alaska, if. The global rise in temperature and associated changes in climate have led to decline of forests around the globe, across multiple species and ecosystems. This includes yellow-cedar (Callitropsis nootkatensis) decline, which is one of the most severe in North America. I found abundant evidence of tree decline and mortality of yellow-cedar on Haida Gwaii across multiple watersheds and over a Author: Vanessa Comeau. Postneonatal Mortality Among Alaska Native Infants — Alaska, – Alaska's postneonatal mortality rate of deaths per 1, live births during – was 48% higher than the U.S. rate of per 1, (1,2).Among American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) infants, the Alaska rate of per 1, was 70% higher than the U.S. rate of
BOOK REVIEW. Searching for Hope in The Graveyards of Alaska’s Yellow-Cedar Trees. In the moments when we struggle to accept our mortality, we tend to Author: Anna Sofia. They found that mortality of mature, seed-producing trees corresponds with declines in yellow-cedar regeneration success. The low regeneration rates of yellow-cedar in areas of mature yellow-cedar tree decline (less than 20%) seems to be driven by lack of seeds, as well as soil drainage and winter temperatures. Yellow cedar trees grow from the top of California, all the way to Alaska, and according to a recent study, the Southeast part of the state could be the hardest hit with yellow cedar’s decline.
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SyntaxTextGen not activatedAbstract: An pdf decline and mortality problem is affecting yellow-cedar trees pdf southeast Alaska.
Yellow-cedar snags (dead trees) could be important to the economy in southeast Alaska, if some high-value uses for the snags could be established.
Due to the high decay resistance of yellow-cedar, the rate of deterioration is so slow that.Yellow-cedar (Chamaecyparis nootkatensis D. Don (Spach.)*) has been dying for about years from a widespread mortality in Southeast Alaska known as yellow-cedar decline (Figure 1).Yellow-cedar is a highly valued cultural and economic tree in the region (Hennon and Harris ).
Wood and bark from yellow-cedar haveCited by: Yellow-cedar, a culturally and economically ebook tree in southeastern Alaska and adjacent parts of British Columbia, has been dying off across large expanses of .