2002 Issues of TechLine News

Winter 2002-2003 (East)

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  • Sounds research, integrated methods, and persistence key these successful programs
  • Park's protocols lead others toward successful management: Shenandoah National Park managers develop effective vegetation control program
  • Sound research aids preservation effort: Managing invasives preserves old growth forest for study and public enjoyment
  • Managing Akebia quinata at the James Madison Landmark Forest: An evaluation of herbicides and the timing of application
  • Cherokee National Forest managers convert fescue grasslands to native grasses


Winter 2002

 

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  • Management restores wildlife habitats impacted by invasives
  • War on weeds: winning it for wildlife
  • Integrated methods control yellow starthistle at Fort Hunter Liggett
  • Bighorn sheep habitat improved with weed control
  • Land users restore Roosevelt Elk range


Summer 2002
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  • Success at educating your constituents keys vegetation management progress
  • Progress returns to Missoula weed management programs: "De-emphasize large public meetings and increase the opportunities for personal interactions"
  • Success is a great motivator: Preserving cultural plants keys weed management acceptance
  • Flathead County: Agencies working together cut weed infested acreage
  • Glacier National Park: Doing nothing means resources will continue to degrade