The data and analyses presented here include: (1) planting density, survival and growth (two years post restoration) of riparian plantings along an ~11 km steelhead (Oncorhynchus mykiss) and Chinook (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) salmon stream reach of Meadow Creek, Starkey Experimental Forest and Range of the USDA Forest Service in northeastern Oregon, USA (45˚12′ N, 118˚ 3′ W) as a function of elk (Cervus elaphus) and mule deer (Odocoileus hemionus) herbivory treatment (protected/not protected from wild ungulate herbivory), habitat type, and planting species; and (2) abundance and height distributions of naturally occurring deciduous woody species along the restored stream reach two years post restoration. Survival and growth analyses are provided as output from multiple logistic and mixed effect regression models respectively. These data and analyses support the research article "Wild ungulate herbivory suppresses deciduous woody plant establishment following salmonid stream restoration" Averett et al. (2017) For. Ecol. Manage., 391:135-144.
- Data and analyses of woody restoration planting survival and growth as a function of wild ungulate herbivoryhtml
Data in Brief article describing: (1) sampling densities of plantings by...
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POINT (-118.05 45.2)
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Starkey Experimental Forest and Range, northeastern Oregon, United States
Data in Brief
|Contact Name|| |
Averett, Joshua P.
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