Document


Title

Biodiversity and ecosystem management
Document Type: Report
Author(s): Stephen S. Ditchkoff; R. E. Masters; K. L. Hitch
Publication Year: 2003

Cataloging Information

Keyword(s):
  • Andropogon
  • community ecology
  • diseases
  • distribution
  • disturbance
  • ecosystem dynamics
  • fire frequency
  • fire management
  • fire suppression
  • forest management
  • fragmentation
  • grasses
  • insects
  • introduced species
  • invasive species
  • Juniperus virginiana
  • land use
  • landscape ecology
  • native species (animals)
  • native species (plants)
  • nongame birds
  • Oklahoma
  • Phrynosoma
  • Picoides borealis
  • pine forests
  • Pinus echinata
  • Piranga rubra
  • range management
  • rangelands
  • reptiles
  • Seiurus aurocapillus
  • species diversity (animals)
  • species diversity (plants)
  • tallgrass prairies
  • threatened and endangered species (animals)
  • Tympanuchus cupido
  • wildlife
  • wildlife habitat management
  • wildlife management
Region(s):
Record Maintained By:
Record Last Modified: June 1, 2018
FRAMES Record Number: 42926
Tall Timbers Record Number: 18056
TTRS Location Status: In-file
TTRS Call Number: OKdoc OSU/L L-314 and Tall Timbers Author File
TTRS Abstract Status: Okay, Fair use, Reproduced by permission

This bibliographic record was either created or modified by the Tall Timbers Research Station and Land Conservancy and is provided without charge to promote research and education in Fire Ecology. The E.V. Komarek Fire Ecology Database is the intellectual property of the Tall Timbers Research Station and Land Conservancy.

Description

From the text ... 'Ecosystem management includes biological, social, cultural, and economic values. Ecosystem management attempts to sustain these values across landscapes by managing biological issues in both large and small landscapes with the emphasis on retaining ecological integrity and all community elements. Human goals are considered an integral part of this approach. However, human goals must pass the test of sustainability. Can those human goals that encompass use of natural resources be sustained indefinitely and without extensive input? Further, do human goals degrade the resource over time?'

Citation:
Ditchkoff, S. S., R. E. Masters, and K. L. Hitch. 2003. Biodiversity and ecosystem management. v. No. 12,