<8years) benefited. The Eastern Wood-Pewee (Contopus Virens), Winter Wren (Troglodytes troglodytes), Pine Warbler (Dendroica Pinus), and White-throated Sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis) increased in abundance in the managed half of the studt area following timber harvest, whereas the Veery (Cetharus fuscescens) decreased. The Black-and-White Warbler (Mniotilta varia), Nashville Warbler (Vermivora ruficapilla) and Common Yellowthroat (Geothypis trichas) responded positively to harvesting, as indicated by the decreases in abundance in the control area and more protracted declines or stable abundances in the management area. This study constitutes the longest experimental investigation to date of the effects of a group-selection harvest on birds and thus provides important information on the strength, direction, and duration of temporal changes in bird populations following forest management ." /> <8years) benefited. The Eastern Wood-Pewee (Contopus Virens), Winter Wren (Troglodytes troglodytes), Pine Warbler (Dendroica Pinus), and White-throated Sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis) increased in abundance in the managed half of the studt area following timber harvest, whereas the Veery (Cetharus fuscescens) decreased. The Black-and-White Warbler (Mniotilta varia), Nashville Warbler (Vermivora ruficapilla) and Common Yellowthroat (Geothypis trichas) responded positively to harvesting, as indicated by the decreases in abundance in the control area and more protracted declines or stable abundances in the management area. This study constitutes the longest experimental investigation to date of the effects of a group-selection harvest on birds and thus provides important information on the strength, direction, and duration of temporal changes in bird populations following forest management ." /> <8years) benefited. The Eastern Wood-Pewee (Contopus Virens), Winter Wren (Troglodytes troglodytes), Pine Warbler (Dendroica Pinus), and White-throated Sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis) increased in abundance in the managed half of the studt area following timber harvest, whereas the Veery (Cetharus fuscescens) decreased. The Black-and-White Warbler (Mniotilta varia), Nashville Warbler (Vermivora ruficapilla) and Common Yellowthroat (Geothypis trichas) responded positively to harvesting, as indicated by the decreases in abundance in the control area and more protracted declines or stable abundances in the management area. This study constitutes the longest experimental investigation to date of the effects of a group-selection harvest on birds and thus provides important information on the strength, direction, and duration of temporal changes in bird populations following forest management ." /> <8years) benefited. The Eastern Wood-Pewee (Contopus Virens), Winter Wren (Troglodytes troglodytes), Pine Warbler (Dendroica Pinus), and White-throated Sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis) increased in abundance in the managed half of the studt area following timber harvest, whereas the Veery (Cetharus fuscescens) decreased. The Black-and-White Warbler (Mniotilta varia), Nashville Warbler (Vermivora ruficapilla) and Common Yellowthroat (Geothypis trichas) responded positively to harvesting, as indicated by the decreases in abundance in the control area and more protracted declines or stable abundances in the management area. This study constitutes the longest experimental investigation to date of the effects of a group-selection harvest on birds and thus provides important information on the strength, direction, and duration of temporal changes in bird populations following forest management ." />

Browse

Would you like to get notified about new materials? Sign Up For Alerts

Welcome to NEFIS

Forgot Your Password?
Don't have an account?  Register Now!

Get updates sent to your inbox