Sunday, February 19, 2012

Climate change yellow cedar

  • But the yellow cedar experience also underscores the increasing importance that climate change will play in managing forests, said Paul Schaberg, a USFS plant pathologist from Burlington, Vt.
  • (KOMO News)
  • The researchers state that spring snow levels in the region have been reduced by climate change. Yellow Cedar decline in Alaska. Yellow-cedar decline affects about 60 to 70 percent of trees in forests covering 600,000 acres in Alaska and British Columbia.
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  • Feb.
  • (United Press International)
  • The tree thrives in wet soils, but its tendency to produce shallow roots to access nitrogen on these sites made it more vulnerable when spring snow levels were reduced by climate warming.
  • (Environmental News Network)
  • Cedar trees said victims of climate change Yellow cedars, a culturally and economically valuable tree in Alaska and British Columbia, have been dying off because of shifting climate, researchers say.
  • (Think Progress)
  • His reports of a deer die-off on neighboring property he leases from Cedar Point were publicized in December possibly because of climate change. "I think we're going to see more of this every year," he said.
  • (Daily Telegram)

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