Expired Announcements and Jobs

For more details, click on any announcement title. Looking for current announcements or job postings? Go to the Current Announcements and Jobs page.

Please contact us to recommend an announcement or job (or to report any errors).

Displaying 1 - 25 of 284

General: Southwest Fire Science Consortium Evaluation (posted Jan 7, 2020)

Please help the Southwest Fire Science Consortium evaluate their impact on the fire community. Have they affected how you interact with your science and/or management colleagues or how you use or share science?

Follow the link below below and complete a short survey!

General: Dixie Plantation Quail Management Internship (posted Jan 30, 2020)

The Dixie Plantation Quail Management Internship is designed for students finishing up at 2 or 4 year programs in Wildlife Management with an interest in working on managed quail land. Dixie Plantation is a 9,125 acre working quail plantation near Monticello, FL owned and operated by Tall Timbers Research, Inc. The objectives at Dixie include:

Quail hunting and field trials,

Preserving the historical, cultural and natural features, and

Education and training.

The internship is a 16 week program usually from Jan-April that is designed to indoctrinate young people to Tall Timbers land ethic of Exemplary Land Stewardship. The student will be housed and employed at Dixie Plantation and exposed to a wide array of activities in a short time. The end result is expected to be placement of the intern in a position on a managed quail property. A checklist of activities/skills the intern will be exposed to includes the following:

  • Tractor driving (roller chopping, mowing, fire break harrowing, planting, etc.)
  • Basic power equipment operation and maintenance (chainsaw, limb pruner, lawnmower, etc.)
  • Horseback hunting for wild quail
  • Assisting with wild quail field trials
  • Introduction to horse care and maintenance
  • Prescribed burning
  • Supplemental feeding including grain handling/storage
  • Wildlife research (radio-tracking quail, avian census, predator index, small mammal trapping, etc.)
  • Nest predator trapping
  • Quail trapping for research and translocation
  • Feral hog trapping
  • ATV and pickup operation and maintenance

Interested parties should have completed an A.S. or B.S. in wildlife management or be very close to doing so. A cover letter and resume can be sent to the Dixie office at 1583 Livingston Road, Greenville, FL 32331. TEL 850 997 1957.

Email Dixie

General: Tall Timbers Fire Ecology Fire Ecology Program Internships (posted Jan 30, 2020)

The Fire Ecology Program seeks to provide field and laboratory experience for college students and recent graduates in the areas of plant ecology, ecosystem ecology, and fire ecology and science. Our research focus includes effects of fire regime on plant communities, soil chemistry, carbon sequestration, and fire behavior in southern pine forests and hardwood bottomland forests, effects of prescribed fire on air quality, and natural history of the local region.

Most internships last 8-16 weeks and are largely fieldwork based. Specific activities vary from year to year.

  • Summer interns (May-August): Summer interns are usually focused on fieldwork in pine grasslands, with emphasis on identifying, measuring, and collecting plants to characterize changes in vegetation in response to fire regime or land-use history. Summer interns also often help with prescribed burns and collect associated fire effects and fire behavior data.
  • Fall interns (October-December): Every other year we hire fall interns. Fall interns are focused on measuring trees for a long-term census in an old-growth beech magnolia forest.

In addition to the above tasks, interns may also help with mapping burned areas with a GPS unit, entering and processing data using database and GIS software, entering data in Excel or Access, collecting and processing soil samples, adding information to a database on local native plants, and drying and weighing fuels.

Applicants should be college students or recent graduates in biology, wildlife, forestry, natural resources, environmental studies/science, or related fields and have an interest in a career in natural resources. Applicants will be evaluated based on the potential benefit of the experience to his or her career plans and satisfactory references regarding work habits, professionalism, attitude, and physical fitness, as work is sometimes strenuous and conducted in difficult outdoor conditions. Employment will be contingent upon passing a driver’s record background check (no points on driver’s record for the past 3 years) for insurance purposes, although exceptions are sometimes made. We encourage students of varying backgrounds to apply. Deaf and hard-of-hearing applicants are welcome.

Internships are technically unpaid but provide a stipend of $230 per week. Limited on-site housing is available at no cost to full-time interns; a $55 deposit is required ($50 for the house, $5 for keys). For interns that commute, some compensation is provided. Interns will be expected to work full 8 hour days (8-4:30, with a half hour lunch).

Summer internships: Review of applications begins March 1 each year and are filled as appropriate candidates are found.

Fall internships: Review of applications begins August 1 each year and positions are filled as appropriate candidates are found.  The internships run for about two months, beginning around mid September.

To apply, please submit:

  • A resume
  • A 1-2 pg. cover letter describing your qualifications, interests, and how you expect the experience to benefit your career. At the end of the cover letter, please be sure to state the beginning and ending date of your availability and note whether or not you require housing on station.
  • Updated academic transcript (does not have to be official).
  • Full contact information for two or more references from previous employers or educators.
  • Photocopy of your driver’s license (we require no points on the driver’s record for driving work vehicles).

Email application materials to: Cinnamon Dixon

Cinnamon Dixon, Fire Ecologist
Tall Timbers
13093 Henry Beadel Road
Tallahassee, FL 32312

General: Alaska Drought Workshop Planning Questionnaire (posted Feb 7, 2020)

The Alaska Center for Climate Assessment and Policy at the University of Alaska-Fairbanks has a questionnaire to gather information to assist in planning a workshop focused on drought in Alaska. Please fill out the questionnaire and distribute it to all with whom you think would be interested in participating in this workshop. Please provide your responses by 2/14/2020.

In 2019, parts of Alaska experienced extreme drought. Though wet weather has returned, there is a need to better understand drought and its impacts in all of Alaska to better prepare for future dry conditions. On the heels of a successful workshop in Juneau, focused on drought in Southeast Alaska, we are planning one or two drought workshop(s) focused on mainland Alaska. The goal of the workshop(s) is to have participants get a better sense of drought, impacts of drought and interconnections in Alaska to help refine drought thresholds. Also at the workshop(s) information and resources will be shared to raise awareness about drought and lead to changes in response to dry conditions.

So that this workshop(s) serves Alaska, we would like to hear from you. Please take this survey to help us with meeting logistics and gather some information from you about drought in Alaska. Your time providing us information is appreciated. A summary of survey responses will be sent out to all whom respond with an email address.

For those blocked from using SurveyMonkey, there are two alternative ways to collect information for planning the Alaska Drought Workshop. Folks can try entering information in Google Forms or enter information in a word document and email it to Tina Buxbaum tmbuxbaum@alaska.edu.

Deadline: Feb 14, 2020
Contact Name: Holly Prendeville
Contact E-mail: holly.prendeville@usda.gov

General: Washington State Forest Action Plan Survey (posted Nov 21, 2019)

The purpose of this survey is to gather information from stakeholders and members of the public about our priorities for Washington’s forests. The information will be used to inform the development of Washington’s Forest Action Plan. Forest Action Plans are established in each state and set a course for strategic actions that protect, enhance, and conserve forest resources across all-lands. Washington published its first Forest Action Plan in 2010. The updated Forest Action Plan will be completed by June 2020.

General: IAWF Statement Regarding Climate Change Week at the United Nations, September 23 – 29, 2019 (posted Sep 24, 2019)

Text of the International Association of Wildland Fire (IAWF) statement:

Climate change has already had significant consequences in the global wildfire reality, affecting citizens as well as the global wildland fire community. Many key issues of importance to the IAWF - including firefighter and civilian safety, fire management expenses, changing weather patterns, natural role of fire, fire regimes and ecosystem succession, as well as the wildland urban interface - all require recognition of the role of climate change.

Globally, we regularly see new reports about the “worst”, “largest”, “most expensive”, and “deadliest” fires and fire seasons. In 2019 and 2018, striking headlines read “Arctic on Fire” (Sweden, Russia, Greenland, Canada and Alaska), and the most expensive and largest fire years were recorded in 2018 in California and British Columbia, respectively, breaking the previous records set in 2017. The Camp Fire (CA, 2018), Attica Greece (2018), Black Saturday Australia (2009), and Portugal (2017) fires were all ranked amongst the top 11 deadliest fires in the last 100 years.

Under current climate change scenarios, fire regimes will change in terms of increases in burned area, severity, fire season length, frequency, and ignitions from lightning. Many parts of the world have already experienced an increase in record breaking temperatures and recurring droughts that have led to shifts in wildland fire. There is already evidence of climate-driven fire regime change in the Northern Hemisphere upper latitudes with fire risk increasing in non-traditional fire-prone countries. The consequences of human actions are here today, not in some distant future, and these are alarming and, most important, escalating.

The IAWF encourages all countries to emphasize increased international fire training and to implement easier cross-border sharing of professional fire management resources for suppression and prescribed fire opportunities. These will lessen the irrationally heavy burden any single country will have to carry to manage extreme fire seasons. Homes and communities must be better planned and built, so they are increasingly fire resistant and more adapted to natural disasters of all types. Health impacts of fires have long-term consequences, not only those that are immediate from the flames but also those from smoke and toxins, and these must be considered when planning and managing for future wildland fires. Wildfires and smoke do not recognize borders. As the global community tries to manage the new wildfire challenges, it is incumbent on everyone to prepare to support international neighbours in protecting lives and communities from fires and their impacts.

IAWF Vice-President Toddi Steelman recently said in Wildfire magazine (August 2019) that “Recent extreme weather events have catalysed public belief in, and concern about, climate change, and boosted public support for government actions to reduce its harmful impacts. This gives us a window of opportunity when conditions are right to make great strides on climate if we are strategic about it.” This window of opportunity requires people having the knowledge and political will to act now. Our global scientific community needs to publicly share knowledge learned about patterns of extreme wildland fire and weather, as well as how climate change is associated with these patterns. Our global fire management community needs to leverage its credibility to share its experiences about how climate change and its role in extreme weather is playing out in their day to day work environments. Connecting extreme weather events to real on-the-ground consequences can help more people understand how climate impacts are affecting us all.

General: Prescribed Fire Insurance Survey (posted Nov 5, 2019)

This survey is intended for organizations that either do not currently have prescribed fire insurance or their current liability coverage is not sufficient.

General: Southwest Fire Science Consortium Incident of the Year Nominations (posted May 17, 2019)

Think about fires during which science is effectively used in the decision-making process... and let's recognize them!
Below is the nomination text. We are early in the season, so please consider this while you work fire this season!

There is a great deal of decision space when managing wildland fires, and once public and firefighter safety is addressed, land managers and fire professionals have latitude when applying wildfire management strategies and tactics. The way those strategies and tactics are employed can have lasting impacts on the landscape both beneficial (e.g., reduced fire severity) as well as detrimental (e.g., increased erosion). With continued use and emphasis on managing wildfires for multiple objectives, there is an opportunity to learn and educate ourselves and others on effective ways to enhance the resource benefits of wildfires. Fire science continues to provide us with an understanding of the role fire plays on our landscapes. Every year research studies provide the fire community with new knowledge that managers and practitioners can use when making management decisions (e.g., see van Mantgem et al. 2016). The Southwest Fire Science Consortium is looking for examples of wildfire management that attempted to enhance resource benefits and that were guided by fire science knowledge. For example, given safety and suppression objectives, do you know of a 2019 incident where specific actions were taken to identify and achieve resource benefits? Examples can come from full suppression fires or those managed to meet multiple objectives. Please nominate the incident so we can learn more about these actions and decisions and recognize these efforts. Too often, the wildland fire community talks only about lessons learned from mistakes rather than those learned from successes ‐ so let’s talk success, fire use, and fire science. Nominations will be evaluated on fire outcomes and how the following factors were considered by fire managers, crews, and land managers during the wildland fire incident. We trust that safety was the overriding objective.

Deadline: Dec 10, 2019

General: IAWF 2020 Award Nominations (posted Oct 1, 2019)

We encourage you to  gather your information to nominate some very deserving folks for these prestigious awards! The recipient does not need to be an IAWF member to receive an award. Awards will be announce and/or presented at one of our upcoming IAWF Conferences in 2020.

If you’ve nominated someone in the past and they were not selected as the recipient, please do not hesitate to re-nominate them. At times we have numerous deserving folks, however, at this time we are only able to select one person per award.

Deadline: Dec 2, 2019

General: Special Call for Quick Response Grant Proposals - California’s Recurring Wildfires (posted Nov 15, 2019)

Nearly one year ago, the Natural Hazards Center released a special call for quick response research to study wildfires that were then devastating communities across California. A year later, fires continue to damage and destroy homes and businesses along the West Coast.

Their thoughts go out to the hundreds of thousands affected by these devastating events, as well as those working to protect people and property. They know that when their job is done, the work of researchers to advance the understanding of why these fires are so prevalent and damaging—and what we can do about it—will be able to begin.

With that in mind, the Natural Hazards Center is again issuing a special call for quick response research related to the wildfires in California.

Proposals to collect perishable data related to the 2019 California Wildfires will be accepted from November 11 to November 25. All proposals will be evaluated simultaneously at the close of this window. Three to five research proposals of up to $3,000 will be funded. Funding notifications will be sent no later than December 31, 2019.

Deadline: Nov 25, 2019

General: Southern Fire Exchange Biennial Survey (posted Oct 16, 2019)

Every two years, the Southern Fire Exchange collects information in an online survey in order to understand whether we are meeting the needs of the Southeast fire community and to help us shape the future of our programming. Please take a few minutes to participate in the survey and help us continue to offer the best in wildland fire science communication.

General: IAFC Nominations for 2020 Wildfire Mitigation Awards (posted Oct 3, 2019)

The International Association of Fire Chiefs, National Association of State Foresters, National Fire Protection Association, and USDA Forest Service are now accepting nominations for the 2020 Wildfire Mitigation Awards.    
The Wildfire Mitigation Awards (WMA) are the highest national honor one can receive for outstanding work and significant program impact in wildfire preparedness and mitigation.  The three award categories are:

  •     National Wildfire Mitigation Award
  •     National Mitigation Hero Award
  •     Wildfire Mitigation Legacy Award

These awards are designed to recognize outstanding service in wildfire preparedness and safety across a broad spectrum of activities and among a variety of individuals and organizations. By honoring these achievements, the award sponsors also seek to increase public recognition and awareness of the value of wildfire mitigation efforts.

Deadline: Nov 15, 2019
Contact Name: Meghan Marklewitz
Contact E-mail: Meghan@iafc.org

General: North Atlantic Fire Science Exchange Needs Your Input (posted Oct 17, 2019)

NAFSE is currently in the process of writing their renewal proposal to submit to the Joint Fire Science Program for FY 2021-22. They’d like input from their community on which NAFSE events and products you prefer as well as what your fire science information and research needs are. They also need to know what kinds of successes you may have had in interacting with their network, and where they can improve.

Please email inga.lapuma@rutgers.edu with any suggestions you may have as soon as possible. The NAFSE Leadership Team will also be at the Cohesive Strategy Meeting next week, so feel free to stop by their table and share your ideas! Check out their website blog, events and other resources for a review of what we have been up to over the last few years at www.firesciencenorthatlantic.org.

General: Community Planning Assistance for Wildfire Applications (posted Oct 3, 2019)

CPAW works with communities to reduce wildfire risk through improved land use planning. Selected communities receive free, customized technical consulting services and training over the course of one year from CPAW’s team of professional land use planners, foresters, risk analysts, and researchers. Specific services may include detailed land use planning recommendations, hazard assessments, custom research, and training. Read more about what we do and the communities we’ve worked with to date.

CPAW assistance is voluntary and provided at the request of the local government. Local jurisdictions retain sole authority for implementation of land use planning recommendations provided through CPAW. CPAW services are provided at no cost to the community.

Applicant Eligibility:

Any community in the United States can apply. Eligible jurisdictions include towns, cities, tribal communities, and counties with authority over local land use and zoning decisions. (Unincorporated communities require county application.) Only applications demonstrating support from both the community’s planning and fire departments will be considered. Communities should be willing to commit staff time and sign a Memorandum of Understanding, but communities are not responsible for any direct costs associated with CPAW.

Deadline: Oct 18, 2019

General: EPA Releases Guidance on Rx fire and the Exceptional Events Rule (posted Aug 12, 2019)

In August the Environmental Protection Agency released guidance on documenting particulate matter or ozone events influenced by prescribed fire or wildland fire. 

General: Fire Ecology Module Testers (posted Oct 1, 2019)

The Northwest Fire Science Consortium along with the DOI Office of Wildland Fire have worked together to create a Fire Ecology Module available online through the Wildland Fire Learning Portal. The Fire Ecology Module is based on Oregon State University’s Forestry & Natural Resources Extension’s Fire Science Core Curriculum’s Fire Ecology Module.
Natural resource managers, early-career fire professionals, and others wanting to learn more about fire ecology will benefit from this entry level Module.
The Fire Ecology Module is interactive and includes discussion boards, quizzes, videos, text, recorded interviews and more! The Module is scheduled to go live in December but before it does, we need your help!
We are seeking individuals to be part of a cohort to test the Module before it launches. The Module is expected to take 2-3 hours per week for three weeks. The cohort will start the Module on October 28 and end on November 15. Your time and input to this Module is greatly appreciated. We want to make the Fire Ecology Module the best it can be. Will you help?
Please contact Carrie Berger at carrie.berger@oregonstate.edu by October 9th if you are interested.

Deadline: Oct 9, 2019

General: Longleaf Pine Survey - University of South Carolina (posted Jul 24, 2019)

If you manage prescribed burns on Longleaf Pine units, we would appreciate your insights into the factors that influence burning practices.

We, myself and colleagues at the University of South Carolina, will use your responses to better understand the combinations of decision-making criteria and constraints to the use of prescribed burning in LLP management and concerns about future pressures on the use of fire across the LLP range. We will share the report with the Southern Fire Exchange, Tall Timbers Research Center, SERPASS and others interested in forest management. This survey is less than 10 minutes long and all responses are anonymous.

General: Nominate to join the International Association of Wildland Fires' (IAWF) Board of Directors (posted Aug 12, 2019)

Nominations are now open for new members of the International Association of Wildland Fires' (IAWF) Board of Directors. Nominations will be accepted through September 30, 2019 and successful candidates will begin their 3-year term on January 1, 2020. Individuals meeting the requirements may self-nominate.

Deadline: Sep 30, 2019
Contact Name: Mikel Robinson
Contact E-mail: execdir@iawfonline.org

General: Forest Steward’s Guild Survey Regarding Prescribed Fire Insurance (posted Aug 16, 2019)

The Forest Steward's Guild is looking to survey organizations that either currently practice prescribed fire or would like to in the future. This will help better understand the insurance market across the country and work with brokers and underwriters to produce a better product. They would like as broad of a sample as possible, spanning all types of fire practitioner backgrounds in order to best understand what is needed!

How you can help: take the survey and forward it to practitioners who might want insurance to implement prescribed burns or better prescribed fire insurance coverage than they currently have.

Prescribed fire is vital to ecosystems and is becoming widely regarded as a cost-effective management tool with major benefit. However, even the most carefully planned burn comes with some risk. This is an incredibly large barrier to implementation due to the lack of high-quality liability insurance available. This problem continues to grow as more agencies pull their prescribed fire insurance plans from the market.

The Forest Steward’s Guild has struggled with this exact barrier and has uncovered some currently available options and potential long-term solutions. For more information on the background of this project and FAQs, please visit https://foreststewardsguild.org/prescribed-fire-insurance

Contact Name: Corrina Marshall, The Forest Stewards Guild Intermountain West Regional Coordinator
Contact E-mail: corrina@forestguild.org

General: AFE Photo Contest (posted Aug 8, 2019)

AFE is holding a photo contest in conjunction with the 2019 Fire Congress. Winning photos will be showcased throughout the Fire Congress and in future AFE materials (e.g., websites, publications, displays).

A team of judges will select an overall winner, runner up, and winners in 5 special categories: After the Fire, Animals and Fire, Fire in Motion, Fire Landscapes, People and Fire.

Deadline: Sep 16, 2019

General: Barriers to Prescribed Fire Use in Colorado Survey (posted Aug 7, 2019)

Use the link below to take the survey.

Contact Name: Daniel Godwin
Contact E-mail: daniel@forestguild.org

General: Seeking Prescribed Burns for Smoke Research Through September 5 (posted Aug 29, 2019)

If you are planning to burn units at least 20 acres in size during the late growing season, your smoke could help contribute to science.

Currently, a NASA DC-8 is stationed in Salina, Kansas, for the FIREX-AQ project. "Our science goals are to understand the large diversity of fires, including those that are often underrepresented -- prescribed and cropland fires (rangelands, grasslands, etc.). We want to understand and characterize the differences in emissions between large wildland and smaller fires," explained Dr. Amber J. Soja in a recent email update about the project. Soja is an Associate Research Fellow at the National Institute of Aerospace. "FIREX-AQ goals require sampling a diverse array of fires in order to best inform the science," she said.
That may still beg the question - won't a grassland growing season burn in the Midwest be too small? Dr. Jessica McCarty, a co-investigator at Miami University, clarified the scale of interest. "We want to fly small fires (several 20-80 acre fires) to as large as 8,000 acres (lit as 500-600 blocks)." A flight on August 21 sampled eight 40 acre cropped fields in Louisiana and Arkansas, she said. If weather conditions lead to several burns occurring nearby on the same day, the mission may may be able to pick up burns in the Corn Belt region.

NASA's Joe Atkinson posted a story about that flight on the NASA Earth Expeditions blog. Atkinson's story noted that researchers on that flight spotted and sampled a fire in northern Texas that hadn't been picked up by satellites. “This goes back to the question of, are we seeing these small fires?” asked Jim Crawford, FIREX-AQ mission scientist from NASA’s Langley Research Center.

If you are planning a burn and would like to get involved, please contact one of the regional team members:

croplands, ag lands
Jessica McCarty, Miami University - mccartjl@miamioh.edu (502) 415-1628
prescribed wildland burns:
Carol Baldwin, Kansas State University - carolbaldwin@ksu.edu (785) 532 - 0416

General: Call for Submissions - California Fish and Game Journal Special Issue (posted Jun 20, 2019)

The California Fish and Game Journal is looking for submissions around their next special issue: “Effects of Fire on California’s Natural Resources.” The issue will focus on how fire or fire-related management activities may impact, positively or negatively, the state’s fish, wildlife, and plant resources.


Deadline: Dec 31, 2019

General: IAWF Mentoring Program (posted Jul 29, 2019)

What is mentoring?

The first mentioning of the word “mentor” goes back to an ancient Greek story about a young child called Telemachus who grew under the supervision of an old trusted friend of his father’s named Mentor. Since then, the name of this character started being used as a common term for “trusted tutor”.

Today, we use the word “mentor” for anyone who makes a positive, guiding influence on another person’s life. ‘Mentoring’ is the process of direct transfer of experience and knowledge from one person to another.

IAWF’s Approach:

The IAWF will have an open period for applications two times per year. After the applications are received and reviewed, we will match the mentors and mentees based on interests and geographic location. IAWF encourages both face to face mentoring and online remote mentoring, depending on the location of the participants. Both parties will need to mutually commit to six months. We will provide you with resources, i.e. checklists, agreements, suggestions, etc.

Deadline: Aug 24, 2019

General: 2019 Association for Fire Ecology Award Nominations (posted May 24, 2019)

It's time for the 2019 award nominations!

The Association for Fire Ecology (AFE) is accepting nominations for 2019 Lifetime Achievement Awards and Student Excellence Awards. The awards will be presented at the 8th International Fire Ecology and Management Congress in Tucson, Arizona this November.

Lifetime Achievement Awards in Fire Ecology and Management

These awards are presented to individuals who have made a significant contribution to fire ecology and management, and who have inspired and mentored a generation of fire ecologists. Their contributions may be in research, management, teaching, service, outreach, or a combination of these areas. Lifetime Achievement Awards are given in three categories:

  • Biswell Award: Awarded to individuals who primarily work in ecosystems found in western United States or in similar ecosystems internationally. This award is named after Harold Biswell, longtime faculty member at the University of California-Berkeley.
  • Stoddard Award: Awarded to individuals who primarily work in ecosystems found in the eastern United States or in similar ecosystems internationally. This award is named after the long-time prescribed fire advocate for longleaf pine management Herbert Stoddard, Sr.
  • Wright Award: For those who primarily work in grasslands and shrublands in the United States and internationally. This award is named after Henry Wright of Texas Tech University.

Student Association for Fire Ecology (SAFE) Student Excellence Awards

These awards are given to students who are active members of recognized SAFE chapters and who demonstrate superior academic achievement and involvement in fire related research and activities. AFE presents two awards to students each year:

  • Edward Komarek, Sr. Graduate Student Excellence Award: Named after Edward Komerek Sr. (1908-1995), one of the renowned “fathers of fire ecology.”
  • Harold Weaver Undergraduate Student Excellence Award: Named after Harold Weaver (1903–1983), a pioneer in the field of fire ecology and ecosystem management.

Any active member of AFE or SAFE can submit a nomination for an AFE Award.

Nominations for 2019 awards are due August 15, 2019; awards will be presented at the 8th International Fire Ecology and Management Congress in Tucson, AZ this November.

Deadline: Aug 15, 2019