"Treesearch is an online system for sharing free, full text publications by Research and Development scientists in the US Forest Service. Included in Treesearch are scholarly works published by the agency as well as those published by others, including papers appearing in journals, conference proceedings, or books. All publications appearing in Treesearch are based on peer reviewed research to make sure they provide the best scientific information possible."
-United States Department of Agriculture & U.S. Forest Service.
Currently there are 50, 586 Publications available to search!
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- Ecology, Ecosystems, & Environment
- Wildlife (or Fauna)
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- Keywords (All fields) or Title
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- Date Range: 1902-2018
- FS Series: Active/Inactive Stations, Series, Volume Number
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A Small Sample of Examples include:
- Building Bridges: Perspectives on Partnership and Collaboration from the US Forest Service Tribal Relations Program. Michael J. Dockry, Sophia A. Gutterman, Mae A. Davenport. 2017 Journal of Forestry.
- Native American student perspectives of challenges in natural resource higher education. Breanna Gervais; Chase R. Voirin; Chris Beatty; Grace Bulltail; Stephanie Cowherd; Shawn Defrance; Breana Dorame; Raymond Gutteriez; Jessica Lackey; Candy Lupe; April B. Negrette; Natalya C. Robbins Sherman; Ruth Swaney; Kevin Tso; Marvin Victor; Royale Wilson; Kimberly Yazzie; Jonathan W. Long; Serra J. Hoagland. 2017. Journal of Forestry. 115(5): 491-497.
- A Special Issue of the Journal of Forestry- Tribal Forest Management: Innovations for Sustainable Forest Management. Michael J. Dockry, Serra J. Hoagland. 2017. Journal of Forestry. 115(5): 339-340.
- Tribal lands provide forest management laboratory for mainstream university students. Serra J. Hoagland, Ronald Miller, Kristen M. Waring, Orlando Carroll. 2017. Journal of Forestry 115(5): 484-490.
- Beauty, bounty, and biodiversity: the story of California Indian's relationship with edible native geophytes. M. Kat Anderson, Frank K. Lake. Fremontia.2016. 44(3): 44-51.
- Climate Change and indigenous peoples: a synthesis of current impacts and experiences. Kathryn Norton-Smith; Kathy Lynn; Karletta Chief; Karen Cozzetto; Jamie Donatuto; Margaret Hiza Redsteer; Linda E. Kruger; Julie Maldonado; Carson Viles; Kyle P. Whyte. Gen. Tech. Rep. PNW-GTR-944. pg136.
- Bridging the gaps that divide. David H. Jurney, Serra Hoagland. 2015. Journal of Forestry 113(2): 271-272.
- Indigenous experiences in the U.S. with climate change and environmental stewardship in the Anthropocene. Karletta Chief, John J. Daigle, Kathy Lynn, Kyle Powys Whyte. 2014. Forest conservation and management in the Anthropocene: Conference proceedings. pg 161-176.
- Submergence of black ash logs to control emerald ash borer and preserve wood for American Indian basketmaking. Therese M. Poland, Tina M. Ciaramitaro, Marla R. Emery, Damon J. Crook, Ed Pigeon, Angie Pigeon. 2015. Agricultural and Forest Entomology.
- Fire and tribal cultural resources. Frank K. Lake, Jonathan W. Long. 2014. Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-247. 173-186. Chapter 4.2.
- The impacts of climate change on tribal traditional foods. Kathy Lynn; John Daigle; Jennie Hoffman; Frank Lake; Natalie Michelle; Darren Ranco; Carson Viles; Garrit Voggesser; Paul. Williams. 2013. Climactic Change. 120:545-556.
- Living waters: Linking cultural knowledge, ecosystem services, and wilderness. Linda Moon Stumpff. 2013. International Journal of Wilderness. 19(1): 20-25.
- Listening and learning from traditional knowledge and western science: A dialogue on contemporary challenges of forest health and wildfire. Larry Mason; Germaine White; Gary Morishima; Ernesto Alvarado; Louise Andrew; Fred Clark; Mike Durglo; Jim Durglo; John Eneas; Jim Erickson; Margaret Friedlander; Kathy Hamel; Colin Hardy; Tony Harwood; Faline Haven; Everett Isaac; Laurel James; Robert Kenning; Adrian Leighton; Pat Pierre; Carol Raish; Bodie Shaw; Steven Smallsalmon; Vernon Stearns; Howard Teasley; Matt Weingart; Spus Wilder. 2012. Journal of Forestry. 110(4): 187-193.
- Traditional wisdom: Protecting relationships with wilderness as a cultural landscape. Alan Watson, Roian Matt, Katie Knotek, Daniel R. Williams, Laurie Yung. 2011. Ecology and Society. 16(1): 36.
- Tribal-federal collaboration in resource management. Ellen M. Donoghue, Sara A. Thompson, John C. Bliss. 2010. Journal of Ecological Anthropology. 14(1): 22-38.
- Contemporary California Indian uses for food of species affected by Phytophthora ramorum. Beverly R. Ortiz. 2008. Proceedings of the sudden oak death third science symposium. 419-425.
- Restoring youth: Restoring relationships to wildlife and wild places. Linda Moon Stumpff. 2007. Science and stewardship to protect and sustain wilderness values: Eighth World Wilderness Congress symposium. 397-401.
- American Indian Gathering and Recreation Uses of National Forests. Leo McAvoy, Paul Shirilla, Joseph Flood. 2005. Proceedings of the 2004 Northeastern Recreation Research Symposium, 81-87.
- Listening to Neglected Voices- American Indian Perspectives on Natural Resource Management. David N. Bengston. 2004. Journal of Forestry, January/February 2004, 48-52.
- American Indians, Place Meanings and the Old/New West, Leo McAvoy, 2002. Journal of Leisure Research 34(4):383-396.
- Bringing fire back. The changing regimes of the Appalachian mixed-oak forest. Patrick Brose, Thomas Schuler, David Van Lear, John Berst. 2001. Journal of Forestry 99(11): 30-25.
- Tribal wilderness research needs and issues in the United States and Canada. Dan McDonald, Leo H. McAvoy. 2000. Wilderness science in a time of change conference- Volume 2 Wilderness within the context of larger systems. pg 290-294.