Forest management -- Nevada
Found in 10 Collections and/or Records:
Includes reports on Nevada agricultural economics and management, including topics dealing with range and forest management in Nevada and northeastern California flood control irrigation the Carson, Truckee, Muddy, and Colorado Rivers grazing, the state Planning Board Water Facilities Act and the Purnell Act.
The Inter-Agency Pinyon-Juniper Conservation and Development Committee was a group of private landowners. The committee was developed to develop renewable resource management plans for pinyon-juniper woodlands in Nevada. Included are minutes of meetings, a description of pinyon trees and their habitat, list of projects, action plans and proposals, and list of committee members (1976).
Michael Jordan was a Nevada forestry specialist. Report of a study consisting of an inventory of data on pinyon and juniper tree resources in the Pine Nut Mountains, southeast of Carson City, Nevada. Material from October 17, 1974.
Don A. Klebenow was a member of a Nevada cooperative research grant team to determine the ecological effects of fired on pinyon-juniper woodlands. Summary progress report includes sections on factors necessary for successful pinyon-juniper burning programs in Nevada, vegetation and mule deer responses to burning, effect on small mammal and bird populations, and influence of prescribed burning on infiltration rate and sediment production (1977).
University of Nevada, Reno Professor Emeritus in History (1967-2016), William D. Rowley specialized in history of the American West, especially Nevada, Reclamation, and Water history. Collection contains materials related to some of his publications, expert witness materials and background research for Colorado Water Division District Court case, and other materials and research on grazing and ranch lands, the Newlands Project, and forestry history.
Michael Jordan was a Nevada forestry specialist. Report discusses growth and habitat of pinyon and juniper trees in Nevada and their commercial potential in terms of harvesting of pine nuts.Report discusses growth and habitat of pinyon and juniper trees in Nevada and their commercial potential in terms of harvesting of pine nuts; use of trees for Christmas trees, fence posts, and firewood; and derivative products such as veneer, particle board, charcoal, and pulp (1974).