Canadian Prairies - Present Landscapes and
- Bailey, A. W. 1994
- Aspen Parkland: Then and Now.
Alberta Archaeological Review 24:21-23.
AEU HSS E 78 A33 A325
- Bird, R. D. 1961
Ecology of the Aspen Parkland. Contribution No. 27,
Research Station, Canada Department of Agriculture, Winnipeg,
Manitoba. Research Branch, Canada Department of Agriculture,
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. ix + 155 pages.
AEU SCI QH 106.2 P7 B62
- Brayshaw, T. C. 1965
Native Poplars of Southern Alberta and Their Hybrids.
Department of Forestry Publication No. 1109. Department of
Forestry, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada.
AEU SCI SD 145 P97 No. 1109 Delineates six
species that occur in southern Alberta: trembling aspen
tremuloides), balsam poplar (P. balsamifera), black
cottonwood (P. balsamifera ssp. trichocarpa),
narrowleaf cottonwood (P. angustifolia), plains cottonwood
(P. deltoides var. occidentalis), lanceleaf
cottonwood (P. x acuminata). Notes hydridization
occurs between taxa ("a hybrid swarm").
- Campbell, C., I. D. Campbell, C. B. Blyth,
and J. H. McAndrews 1994
- Bison Extirpation May Have Caused Aspen Expansion in Western
AEU SCI CIRCUMPOLAR
- Hogg, E. H. 1999
- Simulation of Interannual Responses of Trembling Aspen Stands
for Climatic Variation and Insect Defoliation in Western Canada.
Ecological Modelling 114:175-193.
AEU SCI QH 541.15 M3 E19
- Hogg, E. H., T. A. Black, G. den Hartog,
H. H. Neumann ((R. Zimmerman, P. A. Hurdle, P. D. Blanken, Z.
Nesic, P. C. Yang, R. M. Staebler, K. C. McDonald, and R. Oren))
- A Comparison of Sap Flow and Eddy Fluxes of Water Vapor from
Boreal Deciduous Forest.
Journal of Geophysical Research 102(D24):28,929-
AEU PHYSC QC 811 J86 Working in mature aspen
stand in central Saskatchewan.
- Hogg, E. H., and P. A. Hurdle 1995
- The Aspen Parkland in Western Canada: A Dry-climate Analogue
for the Future Boreal Forest?
Water Air and Soil Pollution 82:391-400.
AEU SCI TD 172 W32
- Hogg, E. H., and P. A. Hurdle 1997
- Sap Flow in Trembling Aspen: Implications for Stomatal
Responses to Vapor Pressure Deficit.
Tree Physiology 17:501-509.
AEU SCI QK 474.8 T78
- Hogg, E. H., D. T. Price, and T. A. Black
- Postulated Feedbacks of Deciduous Forest Phenology on
Climate Patterns in the Western Canadian Interior.
Journal of Climate 13:4229-4243.
AEU SCI QC 851 J8624
- Hogg, E. H., B. Saugier, J. Pontailler, T.
Black, W. Chen, P. A. Hurdle, and A. Wu 2000
- Responses of Trembling Aspen and Hazlenut to Vapor Pressure
Deficit in a Boreal Deciduous Forest.
Tree Physiology 20:725-734.
AEU SCI QK 474.8 T78 BOREAS study area in
Prince Albert National Park, Saskatchewan.
- Hogg, E. H., and A. G. Schwartz 1999
Tree-ring Analysis of Declining Aspen Stands in West-Central
Saskatchewan. Information Report NOR-X-359. Northern Forestry
Centre, Canadian Forest Service, Natural Resources Canada,
Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. vi + 25 pages.
AEU SCI SD 356.54 C22 C212
- Kay, C. E. 1993
- Browsing by Native Ungulates: Effects on Shrub and Seed
Production in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.
In Proceedings: Wildland Shrub and Arid Land Restoration
Symposium, edited by B. A. Roundy, E. D. McArthur, J. S.
and D. K. Mann, pp. 310-320. Intermountain Research Station,
Service, United States Department of Agriculture, Ogden, Utah,
AEU SCI QK 474.85 W54 1993
- Kay, C. E. 1995
- Pre-Columbian Human Ecology: Aboriginal Hunting and Burning
Have Serious Implications for Park Management.
Research Links 3(2):20-21. Parks Canada, Alberta and
AEU SCI SB 484 C2 R47
- Kay, C. E. 1995
- Aboriginal Overkill and Native Burning: Implications of
Western Journal of Applied Forestry 10(4):121-126.
AEU SCI SD 143 W515
- Kay, C. E. 1996
The Condition and Trend of Aspen Communities in Kootenay and
Yoho National Parks: Implications for Ecosystem Management and
Ecological Integrity. Report to Parks Canada, Kootenay
Park and Yoho National Park. Utah State University, Logan, Utah,
Unpublished report. Abstract only available.
Contends that aspen does not reproduce from seed, but only from
clones. Hence, aspen on burned areas is derived from clones that
were there prior to fire, not from seed set after fire.
- Kay, C. E., and D. L. Bartos 2000
- Ungulate Herbivory on Utah Aspen: Assessment of Long-term
Journal of Range Management 53:145-153.
Examine data from exclusion plots. Conclude
that climate does not affect aspen regeneration. Livestock
and big-game browsing (deer and elk) are advanced as major
on regeneration. Regeneration most pronounced on plots where
- Kay, C. E., B. Patton, and C. A. White 1994
Assessment of Long-term Terrestrial Ecosystem States and
Processes in Banff National Park and the Central Canadian
Rockies. Report to Parks Canada.
AEU SCI QH 77 A3 K235 1994 Contends that
in the Canadian Rockies does not establish from seed but from
clones. Suggests that the clones have survived through the entire
Holocene, i.e., that they may be 10,000 years old. Contends that
under the present situation in Banff Park, aspen is "approaching
ecological extinction" (p. xiv).
- Kay, C. E., and C. A. White 1995
- Long-Term Ecosystem States and Processes in the Central
Canadian Rackies [sic]: A New Perspective on Ecological Integrity
and Ecosystem Management.
In Sustainable Society and Protected Areas, edited by R.
Linn, pp. 119-132. Contributed Papers of the 8th Conference on
Research and Resource Management in Parks and Public Lands, April
17-21, 1995, Portland, Oregon. The George Wright Society,
Discusses aspen ecology and history in Banff
- Stewart, J. D., E. H. Hogg, P. A. Hurdle,
J. Stadt, P. Tollestrup, and V. J. Lieffers 1998
- Dispersal of White Spruce Seed in Mature Aspen Stands.
Canadian Journal of Botany 76:181-188.
AEU SCI QK 1 C21 An experimental